(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Children's Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Cram’s unrivaled family atlas of the world, indexed.; Unrivaled family atlas of the world"

'lid 



FLAGS OF ALL NATIONS. 





NEW ZEALAND 






COCHIN CHINA 




GliEEK NATIONAL 



KINGUOM of SIAM 



ITALIAN STANDARD 






ISIRMAII 




EMPEROR of AUSTRIA 






SANDWICH ISLANDS 





lllilTISH STA.KPAHD 




DANISM ROYAL STANDARD 




I'nion Jack 




SWITZERLAND 




I Admlrui'g Flag 




IRELAND 



A AAA 



5 





NORWECIAN STANDARl 



UNITED STATES of AMERICA 




SWEDISH ROYAL 8TANDAI 




PAPAL STANDARD 



El 

FRENCH STANDARD 




TICE ADMIRAL 




III COMMODORE 





KICAIUGDA and 8AS SALVADOR 





ROYAL STANDARD of SPAIN 



PORTUGUESE STANDARD 




COSTA RICA NATIONAL 





U.S.of COLOMBIA 



ARGENTINE REPUBLIC 




ECUjVDOK 




I SOCIETY ISLANDS 




VE.M'.ZLELA 





GUATEMALA. 





if I, 



Arms of Various Nations. 




LPXEMBERCl 



ORANGE FREE STATE ARGENTINE REPUBLIC 



ECUADOR 



VENEZUELA 




V- 




J. 



WESTERN HEMISPHERE 




Jalapa X 

ApproxiniiLteHoiglit -1,335 
in feel, 
of iliv Principal 
Motiiunirs of Oie 



Highest Suow'liiie 15,800 Ete; 



Level of the Ocean 



JO 



EASTEllN HEMISPHERE 





A 



N 



A 



Area, l-tmu i)ur;:;..e. by.m. 5U,000,JU(J. 

Area, TViiter Surface. " 150,000,UU0. 

WeatcrD Hemisphere, Pop. 95,9IS,500. 

__Ea8torD Ilenils pliere, ■■ 1 . 546 .HOP. OIK ). 



11 



7 C?;jX^Ji!c Til. 




CdadUimxi 111. 
3<iunderi 111.' 
Montngiiii Itl.', 

-TUh hi. 



O 



12 





00,000 



Ssaiooo.coO 



,000,000 

Mauuf'lutuii's Agriculture 

$013,065. . . . Arizona $014,327 

$1,271,317. . . . Idaho. . . ■ $2,240,800 
$1,835,807. . . .Moiifnua. . . ,$5,151,554 
$2,170,020. . . . Nevada. , . $8,330,749 

$4,324,902 Utah. . . . $8,308,088 

$3,250,134 . . Washington Ty. . $ 4,852,307 
$22,807,126. . West Virginia $17,742,387 



i ii ?' 

© Oi_'- 



4" ^ ' «> <» 



O Q-l^ iH O 

O Ci «0 O 

Ql ^ iH 

»0 W 

a> a> 05 <» 



* a " 1 J 
c« ^3 ^ ^5 ^ 



2 a =5 — 

^ ui -A Pi 



EA 

r 

O 



H 

s 
8 



Pi to 

§ s 

H 

w CO 

Hi 

M o. 



rH lO t.'S >o CS fll O O 

:s o ^ M ci t- M 

i-^ cT 2 ^ 00 n ^ 

Ci o ^-'^ f "H 51 

» 0_ ^ W '1 Cl O iH 



^ cs T-i »H 

O C5 

CO O 

; O M 03^ GO 

cT i-T o 



.O O O M 5S 

w .- - t» so ^ 

<f> <^ <f> 'Jj- >-(i-t (It rx iH Till Ql-'ifl 

<M> <0> <f> «> f» {» «> a> (/> -a>| iyj 











1(5 




51 


»5 






o 










o 




X 




GO 




»-( 


51 




CO 


CO 

c/> 


S3 












■& 












3 













-.3 

' ' i ^' 



CO c? 



i 5i 
O 1- 



14 



Texas 
California 



A,R EA- 



262,290 
155,980 



SQUAltE MILKS 



147, ;oo 



•Slontana 



115,310 



PUBLIC D 



New >rexJco 



122,400 



Arizona 



N t It E A S 

oIf 



112,920 



109,840 



Colorado 



103,045 



>Yjoiiiini? 



97, 57^ 



Oregon 



94,560 



Idaho 



84,290_ 



titnli 



82,190 



Kansas 



8i,;oo I 



79,205 



K 

KB 




Ncliriislva 



76,185 



J 



Missouri 



68,735 



Washington 



I florid; 



66,880 



1 Georgia 


68,»S0T 


1 Micliigan 


57,430 1 


1 liiinois 


56,000 I 


1 Iowa 


65,4761 


1 Wisconsin 


54,460 1 



53,045 



Alaliania 



61,540 



North Oaroiina 


4 8.580 1 


1 »iv Vorlt 


47,020 i 


Mississippi 


46,340 1 


Louisiana 


45,420 1 


reunsylvania 


44,985 1 


1 Tennessee 


41,760 1 


1 Ohio 


40,760 1 


1 Virginia 


40,125 1 


[Kentucky 


40,000 1 


j Indiana 


85,010 1 


IS. Carolina 


30,170 1 


5- 1, 

o 1 aiaiue 


29,895 1 



I West Virginia [ 24,045 , 
0,8C0 | I Maryland. 

0.136 i~ j Vermont- 

JJicw Haniiishire 
Massacliiisctts 
NeiT Jersey- 
Connecticut' 
Delfiware. 
lilio'de Island 




TVyoinins 
Id alio 
Montana 
_ Arizona 
Nevada 
Washington 
NoiT Mexico 
Dakota 
Utah i 
Delaivare 

Oregon f 
Colorado J_ 




Florida f 
Ttliode Island J 
Vermont f 
NeiY Ham]>sliir o \ 

Nebraska | 
W.A'ii'giniar 



1 174,768 
1194,327 
_! 209,403 
"T'^ 7 0,531 
J 332,286 
— 1 340,991 
^1 452,402 



6X8,457| 



[Connecticut 


622,700 1 


1 Elaine 


648,030 1 


1 Jlinncsolrt 


780,733 ] 


1 Ariiansas 


602,625 1 


1 Calilornia 


804,094 1 


(jlaryland 


934,043 { 


1 Ijouisiana 


939,946^ 


1 S.( iUdliiul 


995,577 



990,096 



DIAGRAM 

SHOWINa THE COMPAEATIVE 

AREA & POPULATION 

XII E mCK BASTS OF 

POPULATIO^f 

AND THE 

PUBLIC DEBT 

OF THE 

UNITED STATES 



po 



INC 
PU 



II !•; Aj S E 
O F 

LATI 



ON 



1 New Jersey 


1,181,116 1 


1 .Mississippi 


1,131,597 1 


1 Alahania 


1,262,505 1 


1 Wisconsin 


1,315,497 1 


j Xor'iii Carolina 


1,390,530 1 


1 Yiryinia 


1,312,505 1 


1 Georgia 


1,542,180 1 


1 Tennessee 


1,342.349 1 


1 Texas 


1,591,749 1 


1 Io>fa 


1,624,615 1 


1 Jlichiiran 


1,030,937 1 



Kentucky 



1,048,090 



Massacliusetts 



1,783,085 



1,9;8,801 



Missouri 



Illinois 



-FOPULATION- 



2.108.380 



3,077.871 



Ohio 



3.198,062 



Pennsylvania 



4,282,891 



Neiv Tortc 



5.082,871 



15 



S( iiare mil* 




i6 




17 



France 



$fi, 148, 952,000 



3 51,ti;dy.oJ0,00l) 

I ArKt'iiliiie K(M>»l>lic 

Itciimark 
Sl,8JiO,000,000 



(ireut JSritniu 



-NATIONAIr^ 



S.i,711 .2^.470 



S!i,(;;u, 000,000 



Italy 
(ilornifliiy 



DE B T 



$2,469,908,485 

ij;i,!).)4.;!7i,flso 



Uniti'il States 



Sl.72(;.os;!.oit3 



A II st ria-Hiingary 



81,498,648,000 



Tort Ileal 
$1,865,000,000 

Australia 
$2,950,000,000 

83,190,000,000 



Kl-itish India 



Ss:!.|.(i.-,(;.000 



i'aiuida 

«3,2 50,000,000 

Bclsiunt 
Sl,SOO,000,000 

Sn eden A.Noraay 
S4,8S5,000,000 




- - $744,889,020 

- - $704,596,595 

- - $507,379,175 
. - $518,025,840 

$476,440,728 
$410,345,690 
$264,705,606 
190000.000 
$1 50,1 «2,S70 
$90,496,660 
$65,248,970 
$39,445,000 
$30,062,340 



UulLiiiark $2 7,986,300 

MONEY CIRCULATION 

PER CAPITA 



Ilollantf 
$4,935,000i00O 

Spaia 

$7,965,000,000 



t.S.ofColuiiibia n $.63 



$4.68 





JUesico 


1 




$5.26 




Bussia 




$5.31 




Japan 






$6.00 






Portugal 


S7.61 1 



Itair 

$11,755,000,000 



Austria 
$18,065,000,000 



Russia 
$21,615,000,000 



1 Canada 






! Austria 






1 Denmark 


$12.00 1 


!S|)aiu 


$13.18 1 


Oireete 


$13.81 j 




$14.23 


SwiUerlaiiil 


$14. GO 



llaly 



$16.31 



Australia 



$16.90 



Great Britain 



$20.49 



United States 



$34.10 



Holland 



$26,77 



Belgium 



$30.40 



Germany 
$31,615,000,000 



France 



$42.53 



WEALTH 

OF 

NATIONS 



$pain & Portugal 



.France 
$40,300,000,000 



Great Britain 
$13,600,000,000 



ITnitcd States 
$47,475,000,000 



270,000,000 



Italy 480.000,000 



Austrfa 


645,000,000 


United States 


1,515,000,000 


Germany 


l,6;a,000,000 


France 


1,695,000,000 


British Colonies 


1,815,000,000 



COMMERCE 

AaoREaATM: of net impohxs 

AND EXPORTS 
Great lititailt 8,855,000,000 



Tenezuela 
6,494 

Chili 
4,356 

Boliria 
4,022 

Canada 
3,000 

"Urugay 
2,797 

€olnnit)ia 
2,600 





S.Anierica 


505,000,000 








Belgium 


580,000,000 




ARMY 


Holland 


605,000,000 


AND 


Russia 




605,000,000 


NAVY 



Argentrn6 uepub'Uc 
11,418 

Greece 
13,049 

l?cru 
13,200 

Serjia 
11,150 

Jfbrjvaj 
17.092 



Mexico 
22,387 

' Brazil 
22^684 

Tersiu 
28,400 



United States 
33,673 

Denmark 
86,828 

Japan 
39,324 

1 Portugal 
39,586 

Sfledcu 
42,636 

Belgium 
46,499 

British India 
58,170 



/20 



Egypt 
62,020 

Holland 
66,799 



SiTitzetlaiul 
106,102 



Proportion of the navy 
■ t shown bv frMtionc 



Roumauia 
130,158 

Turkey 
163,667 



. Italy 
211,457 

Great Britain 
215,167 

.Austria Hungary 
302,537 



'A 



Spain '/23 344,648 



Germany 



'427,710 



France 



621,117 



700,000 



817,939 



l8 



CHRONOLOGICAL OUTLINE OF AMERICAN HISTORY FROM 986 TO 1889. 



PERIOD OF VOYAGE AND DISCOVERY. 

086 Bjarne nerjulfson driven bv a storm 
1 nr^-. T ^^'it'i'" sight oC tlio American coast, 
wool Leif Erickson, an Icelandic na\ iKator, 
sailing westward from (irocnlaml, dis- 
covers the coast ol' Lai)rador, and 
makes explorations as I'ar south as 
Hhode Tsland. 
1007 Thorfinn Karlsef ne explores the coast of 
IVlass. 

1011 Frcydis visits Vinland. 

1170 Alleged discovery of America by Madoc, 
the Welshman. 

1350 Great plague depopnlates Iceland, 
Greenland and Vinland ; communica- 
tion with the new world is cut oft. 

1477 Columbus visits Iceland and leai-ns of 
the new Avorld. 

1492 Columb\is discovers the West Indies. 

1497 John Cabot discovers North America. 

1498 Columbus discovers America. 
Sebastian Cabot explores the American 

coast, 

1499 Amerigo Vespucci makes a voyage to 

South America. 
1501 Vojjages of the Corteroals. 
1513 Ponce de Leon discovers Florida. 
1513 I!alboa discovers the Pacific Ocean. 
1519 ^Magellan circumnavigates the globe. 
1524 Verra/.zani explores the American coast. 
1528 lie Nar^-apz visits Florida. 
1534 Carrier explores the St. Lawrence. 
1539 De Soto discovers the Mississippi. 

1564 Huguenots in Florida. 

1565 Melendez founds St. Augustine. 
1583 Gilbert's voyage. 

1602 Gosnold's direct voyage across the At- 
lantic, 

1605 Port lioval fo\ni(lcd. 

1607 Spttlcmcnr at .lamestown. 

1608 Founding uf Queliee. 

1609 Hudson in America. 
1614 New Amsterdam founded. 
1620 The Puritans at Plymouth. 



COLONIAL PERIOD, 1607 TO 1789. 



1607 



1609 
1613 
1619 

1624 
1644 
1651 
1676 
1677 

1684 
1732 
1765 
1776 
1777 
1781 

1784 



1788 

1614 
1626 
1638 
1656 
1664 
1744 
1754 
1765 

1775 
1776 



1777 



1779 
1780 

1783 
1786 
1788 

1620 

1630 
1638 
1639 
1684 
1690 

1692 
1702 
1704 
1710 
1720 
1744 
1770 
1773 
1774 
1775 
1776 
1779 
1784 

1788 

1629 
1679 
1698 
1741 
1767 
1777 
1788 



1635 Maine settled. 



1623 
1681 
1702 
1738 
1776 
1777 
1780 
1781 



"Virg-inia colonized by the London Com- 
pany at Jamestown. John Smith, 
governor. 

Second charter granted. 

The third charter. 

First legislative assembly in America. 
Introduction of slavery. 
Dissolution of the London Company. 
Indian massacre. 
First navigation act. 
Bacon's rebellion. 

Virginia becomes a proprietary govern- 
ment. 

Royal government re-established. 
George Washington born, Feb. 23. 
The Virginia resolutions. 
Norfolk burned by Lord Dunmore. 
British fleet arrives in Chesapeake Bay. 
Richmond burned by Arnold. 
Battle of Yorktown. 
Washington retires to Mount Vernon. 
Virginia cedes the North-Western Terri- 
tory to the government. 
Virgmia ratifies the constitution. 

New York settled by the Dutch. 

Peter Minuit, governor. 
Wilmington Settled by the Swedes. 
New York City founded. 
New York taken by the English. 
Negro plot. 

French and Indian war. 

First Colonial Congress assembles at 

New York. 
Battles of Ticonderoga and Crown Point. 
American army arrives at New York. 
New York taken by the British. 
Battles of Long Island, White Plains, and 

Fort Washington. 
Arrival of LaFayette. 
Battles of Sag Harbor, Bennington and 

Saratoga, and surrender of Burgoyne. 
Battle of Stony Point. 
.Arnold's treason. 
Andre executed. 
British evacuate New York. 
Decimal currency adopted. 
New York ratifies the Constitution. 

Massachusetts settled by Puritans at 

Plymouth. 
Boston founded. 
Harvard College founded. 
First printing press set up at Cambridge. 
Massachusetts loses her charter. 
First issue of paper money. 
Kijig William's war. 
AVitchcraft excitement. 
Queen Anne's war. 
First newspaper. 
First post-olhce. 
Introduction of tea. 
King George's war. 
Tumult in Boston. 
The Boston " Tea Partj'." 
Boston port bill. 

Battles of Lexington and Bunker Hill. 
British evacuate Boston. 
Rattle of Penobscot river. 
Massachusetts cedes the North-Westeni 

Territory to the government. 
Massachusetts ratiiies the constitution. 

New Hampsliire settled. 

as a distinct colony. 

united with Massachusetts. 

finally separated from Moss. 

The tea tax. 

The battle of Hubbardstown. 

New Hampshire ratiiies the constitution. 



1788 
1639 



New Jersey settled by the Dutch. 
First General Assembly. 
Union of Bast and West Jersey. 
Royal government established. 
Battle of Trenton. 
Battle of Princeton. 
Battle of Springfield. 
Mutiny of the New Jersey and Pennsyl- 
vania line. 
New Jersey ratifies the Constitution. 

Connecticut gi'anted to Earl of War- 
wick. 



1633 Hartford founded. 

1635 Saybrook founded. 
1637 Pequod war. 

1663 New charter granted. 

1 689 The hiding of the charter. 

1 700 Yale College founded. 

1777 Tryon's expedition. 
1781 Arnold's depredations. 

1788 Connecticut ratifies the Constitution. 

1634 Maryland settled by Catholics under 

Lord Baltimore. 
1639 Representative government established. 
1691 Becomes a royal government. 
1783 Washington i-csigns his commission. 

1786 Annapolis convention. 

1788 Maryland ratifies the Constitution. 

1636 Rhode Island settled by Roger 

Williams. 
1639 Newport formded. 
1687 Rhode Island joined to New York. 

1 778 French fleet in Narragansett Bay 
1780 French fleet arrives at Newport. 

1650 North Carolina settled by the English. 

1663 Grant made to Lord Clarendon 

1677 Culpepper's rebellion. 

1709 Arrival of the German immigrants. 

1711 The Coree war. 

1739 Final separation of the Carohnas. 

1780 Battle of King's Mountain. 

1781 Battle of Guilford. Gen. Greene's re- 

treat. 

1670 South Carolina settled by the Enslish. 
1686 Arrival of the Huguenots. 
1702 Expedition against St. Augustine. 
1729 Royal government established. 
1776 Battle of Charleston. 

1780 Siege of Charleston. 

Battles of Monk's Comer and Sander's 
Creek. 

1781 Battles of Cowpen, Camden, Ninety-six, 

and Eutaw Springs. 
1783 British evacuate Charleston. 
1728 South Carolina ratifies the Constitution. 

1682 Delaware separated from New York. 

1787 Delaware ratifies the Constitution. 

1682 Pennsylvania settled by the Quakers, 

under Penn. 
1693 Penn loses his commission. 
1718 Death of Penn. 
1755 Braddock's defeat. 

1774 Second Congress assembles at Philadel- 

phia. 

1775 Washington appointed Commander-in 

Chief. 

1776 Declaration of Independence. 
Silas Deane sent to France. 

Dr. Franklin ( dmmissioner to France. 

1777 Phiiadeljiliia cajitured. 

Battles of Brandy wine and Germantown. 

1778 British evacuate Philadelphia. 
1781 Articles of Confederation ratified. 

1787 Constitutional convention. 
Constitution adopted and ratified. 

1733 Georgia settled by English, imder Ogle- 
thorpe. 

1752 Royal government established. 

1778 Battle of Savannah. 

1779 Sunbury captured by the British. 
Siege of Savannah. 

1783 The British evacuate Savannah. 

1788 Georgia ratifies the Constitution. 



NATIONAL PERIOD, 1 789 TO 1884. 

1789 Washington 1st President of the U. S., 

April 30. 

North Carolina ratifies the Constitution. 

1790 Rhode Island ratifies the Constitution. 
Seat of government at Philadelphia. 
City of Washington founded. 

1791 Bank of the United States established. 
Vermont admitted into the Union. 
Kentucky admitted into the Union. 
Wayne's victory. 
Whiskey insurrection, 
.lay's treaty, Nov. 19. 
Tennessee admitted into the Union. 
Washington resigns, Sept. 11. 
John Adams, 2nd President U. S. 
War with France. 



1793 
1794 

1795 
1796 

1797 
1798 
1799 

1800 



1801 



1803 
1803 



1806 
1807 



1809 
1811 



1813 



1813 



1814 



1815 
1816 
1817 

1818 

1819 



Treaty with France. 
Washmi 



^ashmgton died Dec. 14. 
Passage of Alien and Sedition Laws. 
Seat of government removed to Wash- 
ington. 

Thomas .TolTerson, 3rd President U. S. 
AVar with 'I'ripoli 
Ohio admitted into the L'nion. 
Purchase of Province of Louisiana, 

April 30. 
Conspiracy of Aaron Burr. 
Rrst steamboat on the Hudson. 
Passage of the Embargo Act. 
James Madison, 4th President U. S. 
Battles of The President and Little Belt. 
Battle of Tippecanoe. 
Louisiana admitted into the Union. 
War declared against Great Britain. 
Battle of Ft. Dearborn and Queenstown. 
Battle of the Constitution and the Guer- 

Here. 

Battle of the Wasp and the Frolic. 
Battle of the United Stales and the Mace- 
donian. 

Battle of the Constitution and the Java. 
Battles of Frenohtown and Fort Meigs. 
Perry's victory. 
Battle of the "Thames. 
Battle of Horseshoe Bend. 
Battle of the Hornet and the Peacock. 
Battle of the Chesapeake and the Shan- 
non. 

Battle of the Argus and the Pelican. 
Hartford Convention meets, Dec 1.5. 
Capture of York. 

Capture and burning of Washington, 

Aug. 24. 
Treaty of Ghent, Deo. 24. 
Battles of I'ort McHenry, Lundy's Lane, 

and Plattsburg. 
Battle of New Orleans. 
Indiana admitted into the Union, Dec. 11. 
James Monroe, .5th President U. S. 
Mississippi admitted into the Union. Dec. 
Illinois admitted into the Union, Deo. 3. 
The Seminole war. 

Alabama admitted into the Union, 
Cecil. 

19 



1819 Florida ceded to the TJ. S., Oct. 24. 

1820 Maine admitted into the Union, March 

15. 

1821 Missouri admitted into the Union, Aug. 

10. 

Rise of the slavery agitation. 
The Missouri compromise, Feb. 28. 

1824 LaFayette visits U. S., Aug-. 15. 

1825 John Quincy Adams, Gth President IT. S. 

1826 John Adams and Thomas Jeflferson died 

July 4th. 

1828 Great political excitement throughout 

the country, 

1829 Andrew Jackson, 7th President U. S. 

1832 The Black Hawk war. 
Great tariff excitement. 

1833 Passage of Mr. Clay's Compromise Bill, 
llemoval of Government funds fz-om 

U. S. banks. 

1835 Seminole war. 
Kemoval of the Cherokees. 
Independence of Texas proclaimed, 

Bee. 22, 

1836 Arkansas admitted into the Union, 

June 15. 

1837 Martin Van Buren, 8th President, U. S. 
Michigan admitted into the Union. 
Failure of the Sub-Treasury Bill, 
Financial crisis. 

1840 Passage of the Treasury Bill. 

1841 William TI. Harrison, 9th President U.S., 

died April 4. 
John Tyler, 10th President U S. 
Treasury Bill repealed. 
Passage of the Bankrupt law. 
Veto of the U. S. Bank and resignation 

of the President's Cabinet, Sept. 12. 

1842 The Webster- Ashburton treaty, Aug, 9. 

1843 The Doit rebellion in Rhode Island. 

1844 First telegraph line in the U. S., May 27. 

1845 James K. Polk, 11th President U. S. 
Florida admitted into the Union,March 1. 
Texas admitted into the Union, March 1. 

1846 Iowa admitted into the Union. 
Congress declares war ag-ainst Mexico, 

May 11. 

Battles of Palo Alto and Resaca de la 

Palma. 
Capture of Matamoras. 
Battle of Monterey. 

1847 Battles of Buena Vista, Vera Cruz, Cerro 

Gordo, Contreras, Molino del Rey, and 
Chapul tepee. 
Fall of Mexico. 

Mormons found Salt T-ake City. 

1848 Treaty of peace with Mexico, May 18, 
Wisconsin admittted into the Union, 

May 29. 

Discovery of gold in California. 

1849 Zachary Taylor, 12th President U. S. 

1850 Zachary Taylor died July 9. 
Millard Fillmore, 13th President U. S. 
The Omnibus Bill " passed, Sept. 18. 
California admitted into the Union, 

Sept. 9. 

1851 Fugitive Slave Law passed. 

1853 Franklin Pierce, 14th President U. S. 

1854 Treaty with Japan. 

Passage of the Kansas and Nebraska Bill. 
The Missouri Compromise repealed. 
Troubles in Kansas. 

1855 Niagara suspension bridge completed. 

1856 Kansas refused admission into the 

Union, April 11. 

1857 James Buchanan, 15th President U. S. 
The Dred Scott decision. 

The Mormon rebellion in Utah. 
Civil war in Kansas. 

1858 Minnesota admitted into the Union, 

May 11. 

Atlantic cable completed. First message 

received Aug. 20. 
The great campaign of Mr. Lincoln and 

Senator Douglas. 

1859 Oregon admitted into the Union, Feb. 12. 
Negro insurrection at Harper's Ferry, 

Va., under John Brown, Oct. 17 ; 
Brown hanged Dec. 2. 
Victoria Bridge, Montreal, opened. 

1860 Japanese embassy at Washington, May 

G-reat Eastern crosses the Atlantic, June 
17-27. 

Prince of Wales visits Canada and U. S. 

South Carolina secedes, Dec 20. 

Oil wells discovered in Pennsylvania. 

1861 Abraham Lincoln, 16th President U.S. 
Mississippi secedes, January, 9. 
Florida, Alabama,Georgiaand Louisiana 

follow, January 10, February 1. 
Kansas admitted into the Union, Jan. 29. 
Territory of Dakota organized, March 2. 
Confederates take Fort Sumpter, April 

12. 

Virginia secedes, April 17. 
Southern ports blockaded, April 19. 
Arkansas secedes. May 6 ; Tennessee 

secedes. May 9; North Caralina secedes 

May 20. 

Great Britain and France recognize Con- 
federate States as belligerents, June 15, 

Confederate Congress meets at Rich- 
mond, July 20. 

First battle of Bull Run, July 21. 

Jelferson Davis, President of Confede- 
rate States, November 30. 

Suspension of specie payments in Fed- 
eral States, December 31. 

1862 Encounter of Merrvmac and Monitor in 

James River, May 9. 
Federals take New Orleans, April 23. 
Battles on the Chickahominy, J une 25, 

July 1. 

Battle of Bull Run, August 30. 
Battle of South Mountain, September 14. 
Battle of Antietam, September 17. 
Battle of Fredericksburg, December 13. 

1863 Emaiicipation Proclamation, January 1. 
West Virginia made a State, January 1. 
Stonewall Jackson mortally wounded at 

Chancellorsville, May 2 : died May 9. 

Gen. Grant tiikes Vicksburg, July 4. 

Battles of Gettysburg, July 1-3. 

Federals take Fort Hudson, July 8. 

Federals occupy Chattanooga, Sept. 10. 

First Fenian Convention meets at Chi- 
cago, November 25. 

1864 The Kearsage sinks the Alabama oH 

Cherbourg, June 19. 
Fugitive Slave Law repealed, June 23. 
Federals hold Atlanta, September 2. 
Nevada admitted into the Union, Oct. 31. 
Gen. Sherman holds Savannah, Dec. 31. 

1865 Gen. Grant takes Richmond, April 3. 
Gen. Lee surrenders, April 9. 
Lincoln assassinated, AprU li> 



1865 Vice President Johnson succeeds, April 

15. 

Jeff. Davis captured. May 10. 
End of Civil War. 

Slavery abolished in United States, De- 
cember 18. 

1866 United States Congress passes Civil 

Rights Bill, April 12. 
Fenian raids into Canada, May 31, June 7. 
Tennessee re-admitted into the Union. 

1867 Nebraska admitted into the Union, 

March 1. 

Russian America ceded to the U. S. 
Dominion of Canada constituted, March 
29. 

1868 Attempted impeachment of President 

Johnson, Feb. 25. 

The Fourteenth Amandmcnt adopted. 

Arkansas, Alabama, Georgia, Florida, 
Louisiana, North Carolina and Soutli 
Carolina re-admitted into the Union. 

1869 Ulyssos S. Grant, 18th President U. S. 
The Pacihc Railroad completed. 
Great monetary panic in New York city. 

1870 The Fifteenth Amendment adopted. 
Virginia, Mississippi and Texas re-admit- 
ted into the Union. 

1871 Burning of Chicago, Oct. 8-10. 

1872 The Alabama claims settled. 
Great fire in Boston, Nov. 9-11. 
Boundary dispute between United States 

and Great Britain settled. 

1873 Modoc War. 

The Credit Mobilier investigation. 
Great financial crisis. 

1876 Centennial celebration at Philadelphia, 

lAIay ID. 
The Sioux War, June 25. 
Colorado admitted into the Union, Au- 
gust 2. 

1877 Rutherford B. Hayes, 19th President 

U. S. 

Great railroad strike, July 18-30. 

1878 The act remonetizing silver passed by 

Congress. 

Gold sells at par in Wall Street, Dec. 17. 

1879 United States i-esumes specie payment, 

January 1. 
Jeanette sails from San Francisco for 

North Pole, July 9. 
1831 James A. Garfield, 20th President U. S. 
Attempted assassination of Garfield, 

July 2. 

Garfield died September 19. 
Chester A. Arthur, 21st President U. S., 
Sept. 22. 

Centennial Celebration at Yorktown, 
October 10. 

Survivors of Jeanctte heard from, De- 
cember 20. 

1882 Ten-ible railroad accident at Spuyten 

Duyvil, N. Y., Jan. 13. 
Guiteau found "guilty as indicted," 

Januarj^ 25. Hung June 30. 
Transit of Venus, December 6. 

1883 Snow falls in San Francisco the first 

time in seventeen years, January 1. 
New York and Brooklyn liridge opened. 
May 24. 

Over 200,000 people cross East Riyer 
Bridge, May 27. '"i; 

Northern Pacific Raih-oad completed, 
and opened for traffic, September 8. 

Two cent letter postage goes into effect, 
October 1. 

Earthquake in San Fancisco, October 13. 

Sergeant Mason pardoned, November24. 

1884 Steamer City of Columtms, wrecked off 

Gay Head; one hundred lives lost, 

January 18. 
Bodies of Jeanette explorers arrived in 

New Y'ork; imposing reception and 

parade took place, February 22. 
Washington monument completed, Dec. 

6, 1884. 

World's Fair at New Orleans opened, 
Dec. 6. 

1885 Death of Schuyler Colfax, Jan. 13. 
Dedication of Washington Moiuiment, 

Feb. 21. 

Grover Cleveland, 22d President U. S. 
Bill passed placing Gen. Grtmt on retired 

list of the Army, March 4. 
Inauguration of a great strike by the 

Ironworkei"S of the West, Juno 1st. 
General U. S. Grant died July 23<1 at 

Mount McGregor,New York, and was 

buried at Rivei-side Park, New York, 

August 8th, 1885. 

1886 Great eight-hour labor movement. May 

1st. Haymarket riot, Chicago, May 
4th. Terrific cyclones and storms 
through the West, May 11th to 20th. 
President Cleveland married June 2d, 
Samuel J. Tilden died, August 4. 
The great Anarchist iriul cuacU at Chi- 
cago, 111., August 20. 

Death of Es President Chester A. Ar- 
thur, Nov, 13. 

Death of Gen. John A. Loc^an, Dec. 26. 

1887 The President ei<j;n8 the intcr-stiitc Con> 

merce bil 1, FohnifLiy 4. 
Rev. Ileory Ward Bcecher died, March 8. 
Wm. A. Wheeler died Jniif 04. 
Samuel Fielden and IMicbiiel Schwab, 

the Chicago Anarchists, imprisoned 

fui-liie,Nov 10. 
Louis Line;;; commits suicide, Nov. 10. 
August Spies, A. R. Parsons, Adolph 

Fischer and George Enjjel executed 

Nov. 11. 

1888. Teiriblo blizzard in New York and vicin- 
ity, March 13-15. 

Ex-Senator Roscoe Coiiklin<; died April 18. 

Democratic National Convention at St 
Louie, nominated Grover Cleveland, of 
New York, for President, and Allan G. 
Thurmau, of Ohio, for Vice-President, 
June 6. 

Republican National Convention at Chi- 
cago nominated Benjamin Harrison, of 
Indiana, for President, and Levi P. Jiior- 
ton, of New York, for Vice-President, 
June ^5. 

General Philip H. Sheridan died, Aug. 5. 
licnjaniiii iiarri,son and Levi P. Morton 
elccliMl I'n'ftidcnt and Vice-President 
of I'. S., Kov. ti, 
1889- The President eigns tne bill makfUE; North 
Dakota, South Dakota, Montana, and 
Washington, Stales U U. S., Tv.h. 
Benjamin Harrison and Levi P. ^hn ton in- 
augurated President and Vice-Prt;sident 
of the United States, March 4th. 



TIME or RESIDENCE REQUIRED IN STATE, COUNTY AND PRECINCT BEFORE TOTING. 



Alabama 

Arizona 

Arkansas 

California 

Colorado 

Connecticut _-. 

Dakota 

Delaware 

Florida 

Georgia 

Idaho 

Illinois.- 

Indiana 

Iowa 

Kansas 

Kentucky 

Louisiana 

Maine 

Maryland 

Massachusetts . 

Michi^ran 

Minnesota 



year 
year 
year 
year 
months 



year. 

year. 

year. 

months, 

year. 

months 

months 

months 

years. - 

year. . . 

months 

year... 

year... 

months 

months 



. 3 months 

10 days 
- 6 months 

90davs 



- 1 month 
. 6 months 
. C) months 
30 days. 
90 days 



60 days.. 
- I year.. 



. 6 months 



. 60 days.. 



- 6 months 

- 6 months 



WAR!) OR 
"PRECINCT. 



„ 30 days.. 



. 30 days. 
. 30 days. 



- 30 days - 
. 30 days. 
. 10 days- 
. 30 days. 
. 60 days. 
. 10 days. 



. 10 days. 
■ 10 days. 



Mississippi 

Missouri 

Nebraska 

Nevada 

New Hampshire . 

New Jersey 

New Mexico 

New York 

North Carolina 

Ohio 

Oregon 

Pepnsylvania 

Khodo Island 

South Carolina 

Tennessee 

Texas 

Utah..-- 

Vermont 

Virginia 

West Virginia — 

Wisconsin 

Wyoming 



months 
year 
months 
months 



year 
months 



year 

year, 

year 

months 

year, . , 

year... 

year. . . 

year... 

year... 

months 

year.-. 

year. .. 

year... 

year... 

aays--- 



. 1 month. 
60 days--. 
40 days.-. 
30 days.,. 



. 5 months 
,_ 3 months 
.44 months 
30 days 
30 days 
90 days 



60 days. 
. 9 months 
- 6 months 



. 6 months 
30 days... 



. 60 days. 



6 months. 



6 months- 



3 months. 
6 months. 



WARD OR 
PRECINCT. 



. 30 days. 
. 30 days. 



- 20 days . . 
2 months. 



. 30 days. 



IMPORTANT INVENTIONS, WITH NAME OF INVENTOR AND DATE OF INVENTION, 



IfAME OF INTENTION. 



Air Gun 

Air Pump , 

Anastatic Printing.. 

Anclior 

Anemometer 

Bailoon 

Barometer 

Bellows.- 

Camel machine 

Camera Lucida 

Camera Obscura 

Cannon 

Chronoscope 

Clock 

Compass 

Cotton Gin 

Dial . 



NAME OF INVENTOR. 



Diving Bell 

Electric Clock. 

Electric Light 

Electrotype , 

Engraving 

Fire Arms , 

Fire Engine 

Gas 

Gas Meter 

Geographical Maps. 



Gunpowder 

Hydraulic Press 

Hydraulic Ram 

Kaleidoscope 

Lightning Conductor.. 

Lithography _.. 

Locomotive 

Matches... 

Microscope 

Organ 

Phonograph 

Photography 

Piano Forte .. 

Pneumatic Eailway ... 

Stocking Frame 

Printing 

Railroad 

Ruling Maoliine 

Sewing Machine 

Steambont 

Steam Engine 

Telegraph 

Torpedo 

Telephone 

Telescope 

Thermometer 

Watch - . 



Marin 

Otto von Guericke 

Baldermus 

Anacharsis 

Wolfius... 

Montgolfier 

.Evangelista Torricelli 

Anacharsis the Scythian 

..Meuvis Meindertzoon Bakker 

Dr. Hooke ., 

Roger Bacon ^ 

Chinese (Brass Cannon to John Owen). .„ 

Wheatstone „ 

. ..First one erected in Padua .„ 

...Chinese 

Bli Whitney 1 

Anaximander 

_ Unknown _ 

Wheatstone l'"'.'.'.""'." 

Sir Humphrey Davy 

Spencer and Jacobi 

.Chinese 

Unknown 

Hautsch 

Van Helmont 

ciegg 

Anaximander 

Phcenicians - _ 

Barthold Schwarz.. "I" I.".'."".".'.'."" ...... 

Joseph Bramali 

Montgolfier " "'"".I"]!! 

_ David Brewster 

.- Benjamin Franklin . " 

Alois Senef elder 

.Watt... 

Walker. ll^^J"'"^""""""^'"'"-" 

Zacharias J ansen 

- Archimedes and Ctesibius ... . 

Thomas A. Edison 

Thomas Wedgwood _ 

Bartolommeo Cliristofali 

Henry Pinkus 

William Lee 

Johann Gutenlierg 

Beaumont... 

Hollander ; subsequently improved by Payne, Woodmason and Brown 

— Elias Howe 

Robert Pulton 

J ames Watt 

Samuel P. B. Morse 

David Bushnell _ 

--- Ehsha Gray, A. Graham Bell, A. C. Dolbear, and Thomas A, Edison.. 

- — Hans Lippersheim, Jacob Adriansz 

Drebbel, Sanotorius 

Said to have been first invented at Nuremberg, 1477, although it is affirmed that Robert 
King, of Scotland, had a watch about 1310. Spring watches have been ascribed to 
Dr. Hooke, and by some to Huyghens, about 10B8 ; the anchor escapement, by Clement, 
1680 ; the horizontal watch by Graham, 1724 ; repeating watches by Barlowe, in 1676 



.By£ 



1895 

654 

18-11 

594 BC 

1709 

1783 

1643 

693 BC 

1688 

... 1685-1703 

1297 

.About 618 BC 

1840 

..11th Century 

1115BC 

1793 

650 BO 

1509 

18-40 

1813 

1837 

lOOOBC 

1364 

-. 1057 

... 1600-1635 

-. 18H 

560 BC 



... 15S0 

... 1796 

.- , 1797 

... 1814 

... 176J 

... 1798 

... 1759 

... 1837 

... 1590 
.520-100 BC 

... 1877 

... 1802 

... 1714 

... 18.35 

... 1589 

... 14.38 

... 1672 

... 1783 

... 1841 

... 1807 

... 1763 

... 1837 

... 1777 

... 1877 

... 1608 

... 1609 

... 1477 



EXEMPTION LAWS OF UNITED STATES AND TERRITORIES. 



Alabama 

Arizona 

Arkansas 

California 

Colorado 

Connecticut 

Dakota 

Delaware 

District of Columbia. 

Florida 

Georgia 

Idaho 

Illinois - 

Indiana 

lo-^^a 

Kansas 

Kentucky. 

Louisiana 

Maine 

Maryland 

Massachusetts 

Michigan 

Minnesota 



ViLUE OF PER- 
SONAL 
PnOPERTT, 



-Si>ooo 

. 900 
. SCO 



1,000 ... 

.... 500 ... 

.... 1,500 ... 

.... 200 ... 

.... 300 ... 
1,000 No waiver 

.... 300 . 

.... 300 . 

.... 300 - 

---- 600 . 

. .- 20O . 

800 . 

---- 200 . 

t . 

About 300 . 

.... 100 . 

About 450 . 

.... 400 . 

.... 800 . 



ACRES OF 
LAND. 



160 

"ioo' 



Any 



number. 
160""'." 



160 
BO 



40 
180 



40 
80 



VALUE OF 
HOMESTEAD. 



$2,000 
5,000 

5,rioo 

5,000 
3,000 



.. 1,600 .. 
.. 5,000 .. 
.. 1,000 -. 
* 

. No limit . 
. No limit . 
.. 1,000 ., 
.. t 
.. 600 .. 
+ 

v. 800 " 
.. 1,600 .. 



Mississij^pi 

Missouri 

Montana 

Nebraslca 

Nevada 

New Hampshire 

New Jersey _ . 

New Mexico 

New York 

North Carolina 

Ohio 

Oregon.. 

Pennsylvania 

Tihode Island- 

South Carolina 

Tennessee 

Texas 

Utah 

Vermont 

Washington Territory. 

West Virginia 

Wisconsin 

Wyoming 



VALUE OF PER- 
SONAL 
PROPERTY. 



6J0 
800 
900 



. 900 
About 450 

. soo 

. 900 

. 250 

. 500 

. 100 

. 175 

- SOO 

. 500 

. 500 

. 1,S00 



SOO 
t 

200 
450 

900 



ACRES OF 
LAND. 



160 



* No Homestead Law. 



t The homestead, land and personal property not to exceed $»,000. 

20 



VALUE OF 
HOMESTEAD. 



,000 
,500 
,000 
,000 
,000 
500 
,000 
,000 
000 
,000 
,000 



,000 
,000 
,000 
,000 
800 

t 

,000 



t Similar to California. 



A TABLE EXHIBITIDG THE 
DIFFEBENCE OP TIME BE- 
TWEEK WASHINGTON AND 
THE PLACES NAWED. 



When the clock ia at 12, noon, at 
Washington, it is at 

Philadelphia 12.07 p.m. 

Baltimore 12.01 " 

WiluiinKton, Del 12.05 " 

Jersey City. N. J W.12 " 

New York City 12.11 - 

Springfield, Mass 12.18 " 

Newport, E. 1 12.27 " 

Hartford, Conn 12.17 " 

Burlington, Tt 12.15 " 

Portsmouth, N. H... A. 12.25 " 

Bangor, Me 12.S3 " 

Norfolk, Va 12,03 " 

Augusta, Mo 12.29 

Concord, N. H 12.22 '= 

Montpelier, Yt 12.18 •• 

New Haven, Conn 12.17 " 

Providencs, R. 1 12.22 '■ 

Boston, Mass 12.2-1 " 

Albany, N. Y 12.13 " 

Trenton, N. J 12.09 " 

Dover, Del 12.06 " 

Annapolis, Md 12.02 " 

Harrisburg, Pn 12.01 " 

Quebec, 0. B 12.23 " 

Kingston, C. W 12.02 " 

Montreal, C. E 12.11 " 

Wilmington, N. 11,56 a.m. 

Charleston, S. C 11.48 " 

Savannah, Ga 11.44 

St. Augustine, Pla 11.42 " 

Mobile, .A.la 11.16 •■ 

Vicksburg. Miss 11.04 " 

New Orleans, La 11.07 " 

Knoxville. Tenn 11.33 " 

Memphis, Tenn 11.08 " 

Louisville, Ky 11.25 *' 

Cleveland, 11.40 " 

Fort Wayne, Ind 11.28 " 

Chicago, III 11.17 " 

St. Louis, Mo 11.08 " 

Iowa City, la 11.02 " 

Galveston, Tex 10.49 " 

Corpus Christi, Tex... 10.38 " 
Salt Lake City, Utah.. 9.40 " 

San Francisco, Cal 8.58 

Portland, Ore 8.57 " 

Ft. Wallawalla W. T.. 9.16 " 

Fort Kearney, Neb 10.31 " 

Pike's Peak. Kas 10.08 " 

Janesville, Wis 11.12 " 

Milwaukee. Wis 11.16 " 

Detroit, Mich 11.36 " 

Lansing, Jlich 11.30 " 

Madison, Wis 11.12 

St. Paul, Minn , 10.55 " 

Lecompton, Ivas 10.46 '* 

Omaha, Neb 10.44 '* 

Olympia, W. T 9.57 " 

Salem, Ore 9.56 " 

Sacramento, Cal 9.02 '* 

Fillmore City. Utah... 9.39 " 

Santa Fe, N. M 10.04 " 

Austin, Tex 10.37 " 

Des Moinea, la 10.53 *' 

Jefferson Oitv, Mo 10.69 " 

Springfleia. Ill 11.09 " 

Indianapolis, Ind 11.24 ** 

Columbus, O 11.S6 " 

Frankfort, Ky 11.29 " 

Nashville, Tenn 11.21 " 

Little Rock, Ark 10.59 " 

Baton Rouge, La 11.30 *' 

Jackson, Miss 11.07 ** 

Montgomery, Ala 11.25 ** 

Tallahassee, Fla 11.31 •• 

Milledge-nlle, Ga 11.35 ** 

Columbus, S. 11.44 " 

Kaleigh, N. C 11.55 '• 

Richmond, Va 11.58 " 

Buffalo, N. Y. 11.52 •' 

Rochester, N. Y. 11.58 '* 

Charlottetown, Prince 

E, Island 12.55 " 

Portland, Me 12.27 " 

St. John, N. B 1.36 " 

Halifax, N. S 12.54 " 

Augusta, Ga 11.40 '* 

Natchez, Miss 11.03 " 

Frederickton. N. B 2.40 p.m. 

Cincinnati, 11.30 a.m. 

Quincy, III 11.02 " 

Toronto, 0. W 11.50 " 

Sioux Palls City, Dak.. 10.42 " 

Ottawa, 0. W 12.05 p.m 

Sault St. Mary, Mich.. 11.31 a.m. 

Pittsburgh, Pa , 11.43 '> 

London, Eng 5.08 p.m. 

Edinburg, Scot 4.56 

Lisbon, Port 4.32 " 

Honolulu, S. Islands... 6.30a.m 

Auckland, N. Z 4. 53 " 

Sidney, Australia 3.13 

Pekin, China 12.54 p.m 

Frankfort, Germany.. 5.43 " 

Berne, Switz 5.38 " 

Rome, Italy 5.58 " 

Berlin, Prus 6.02 '* 

Cape of Good Hope 6.22 " 

St. Petersburg, Rua 7,10 " 

Jerusalem. Pal 8.00 " 

Calcutta, Ind 11.02 " 

Constantinople, Tur. 7.04 

Vienna. Austria 6.14 " 

Paris, France 5.17 " 

Dublin, Ireland 4.42 '* 

Mexico. Mexico 10 32 ** 

Vera Cruz. Mexico 10.43 " 

San Salvador, Cent. A., 11.11 " 

Nicaragua. Cent. A 11.26 " 

Havana, Cuba 11.38 " 

Spanishtown. Jam 12.00 a.m. 

St. Domingo. St. D 12.29 p.m. 

Rio Janeiro. P.raxil 2.14 " 

Capo Horn 12.40 " 

Santiago, Chili 12.26 " 

Georgetown, B. Ga 1.16 " 

BuenoHAyres,Arg. Rep 1.16 " 

Lima, Peru 11.59 a.m 

Panama n.50 



COMPOtTND INTEREST TABLE. 

fhimiiig titc Acmmulalmn of Principal and Intereiit on One Dollar, 
from One, to Fifty Years, at varims Bates per Annum, from 
3 to 10 per cent.. Interest Compounded Semi-annually- 



\ No. of [1 
1 Years. 


3 per 
ceut. 


4 per 
cent. 


4J^ per 
cent. 


5 per 
ceut. 


6 per 
cent. 


7 per 
cent. 


8 per 
ceut. 


10 per 
cent. 


1. . 

3.. 
3.. 
i.. 
5.. 


$i.o;i02 

1.0613 
1.0934 
1.1264 
1.1605 


$1.0404 
1.0824 
1.1261 
1.1715 
1.2188 


$ 1.0455 
1.0930 
1.1438 
1.1948 
1.1 '481 


$1,0506 
1.1038 
1.1596 
1.3184 
1.2800 


$1.0609 
1,1256 
1.1940 
1.3667 
1.3439 


$ 1.0712 
1.1475 
1.2202 
1,3168 
1.4105 


$ 1.0816 
1.1693 
1.3646 
1.3678 
1.4794 


$1.1026 
1.2165 
1.8400 
1.4773 
1.6287 


6. . 
7.. 
8.. 

n.. 

10.. 


$1.1956 
1.2317 
1.2689 
1.3073 
1.3463 


$1.2681 
1.3193 
1.3726 
1.4281 
1.4858 


$ 1.30O4 
1.3643 
1.4264 
1.4913 
1.5592 


$1.3448 
1.4139 
1.4845 
1.5.596 
1.6385 


$ 1.4257 
1.5125 
1.6047 
1.7034 
1.8061 


$ i..5no 

1.5186 
1.7339 
1.8574 
1.9897 


$ 1.6002 
1.7307 
1.8720 
3.0347 
2.1899 


$ 1.7957 
1.0747 
2.1837 
2.4064 
2.6530 

$ 3.9350 
3.3348 
8.6558 
3.9198 
4.3216 


11. . 

13.. 
13.. 
14.. 
15.. 


81.3875 
1.4295 
1.4737 
l.r)17;.> 
1.5630 


$1.5458 
1.6083 
1.6733 
1.7108 
1.8111 


$ 1.6,301 
1.7044 
1,7830 
1.8631 
1.9479 


$1.7234 
1.8086 
1.9001 
1.0963 
3.0933 


$1.9161 
2,0326 
2.1564 
2.2878 
2.4371 


$ 3.1315 
3.3833 
3.4459 
2.6201 
2.8068 


$ 2.3687 
3.5019 
2.7710 
3.9971 
3.3417 


16.. 
17.. 
18.. 
19.. 
20.. 


$1.6103 
1.6589 
1.7091 
1.7607 
1.8140 


$1.8843 
1.9604 
2.0396 
2.1220 
2.2078 


$ 2.0365 
2.1273 
3.2240 
3.33,52 
2.4310 


$2.2027 
3.3143 
3.4313 
3.6,544 
3.6837 


$ 2.. 5749 
2.7317 
2.8981 
2.0746 
3.2618 


$3.0067 
2.2208 
3.4,502 
3.6960 
3.9592 


$3.5062 
3.7924 
4.1018 
4.4365 
4.7985 


$ 4.7645 
5.2529 
5.7883 
C.3816 
7.0363 


21.. 
22.. 
23.. 
24.. 
25.. 


$1.8686 
1.9353 
1.9835 
3.0434 
3.10.53 


$2.2970 
2.3898 
2.4883 
2.5868 
2.6913 


$ 3.5415 
2.6573 
2.7781 
3.9045 
3.0367 


$2.8196 
2.9634 
3.1123 
3.2099 
3.4354 


$ 3.4605 
3.6712 
3.8948 
4.1320 
4.3836 


$4.2413 
4.5433 
4. 8669 
5.2136 
5.5849 


$5.1900 
6.6136 
6.0716 
6.5670 
7.1030 


$ 7.7574 
8.6,535 
9.4393 
10.3957 
11.4613 


26.. 
87.. 
28.. 
29.. 
30.. 


$3.1688 
2.2344 
2.3019 
2.3715 
2.4433 


$2.8006 
3.9131 
3.0338 
3.1,543 
3.3818 


$ 3.1749 
3.3193 
3.4703 
3.6383 
8.7933 


$3.6094 
3.7921 
3.9841 
4.1858 
4.3977 


$4.6506 
4.9338 
6.2343 
6.6531 
5.8913 


$5.9837 
6.4088 
6.8653 
7.3543 
7.8781 


$ 7.6826 
8.3094 
8.9875 
9.7208 
10.6143 


$12.6359 
13.9311 
15.8591 
16.9334 
18.6691 


31.. 
32.. 
33.. 
34.. 
3j.. 


$3.5170 
3.5931 
2.6715 
3.7533 
3.8854 


$3.4144 
3.5523 
3.6958 
3.8451 
4.0005 


$ 3.6660 
4.1465 
4.3351 
4.5334 
4.7387 


$4.6303 
4.&543 
6.0999 

5.a)8i 

5.6394 


$6.3500 
6.6307 
7.0345 
7.4629 
7.9174 


$8.4391 
9.0403 
9.6841 
10.37.38 
11.1126 


$11.3742 
13.3034 
13.3083 
14.3930 
15.5664 


$20.5827 
22.6924 
25.0184 
27.58,38 
30.4081 


36.. 
37.. 
38.. 
39.. 
40.. 


$3.9211 
3.0094 
3.1004 
3.1941 
3.3907 


$4.1&21 
4.3303 
4.50.53 
4.6873 
4.8766 


$ 4.9543 
5.2798 
5.4146 
6.6610 
5.9288 


$5.91.M- 
0,2138 
6.. 5284 
6.8589 
7.3061 


$8.3996 
8.9111 
9.4,538 
10.0395 
10.6403 


S11.9041 
13.7620 
13.6709 
14,64.16 
15.6877 


$16.8367 
18.2105 
19.6965 
21.3038 
23.0433 


$33„5349 
86.9612 
40.7497 
44.9,366 
49.5316 


41.. 
42.. 
43.. 
44.. 
46.. 


$3.3901 
3.4936 
3.5982 
3.7070 
3.8191 


$5.0736 
5.2785 
6.4938 
5.7147 
5.9456 


$ 6.1986 
6.4807 
6.7756 
7.0840 
7.4063 


$ 7.5709 
7.9542 
8.3569 
8.7800 
9.2245 


$11.3883 
11.97.58 
13.7051 
13.8832 
14.7287 


$16.8050 
18.0030 
19.2843 
20.6577 
22.1290 


$24.9334 
26.9561 
29.1857 
31.5348 
34.1080 


$.54.6086 
60.2059 
66.8771 
73.1807 
80.6817 


46.. 
47.. 
48.. 
49.. 
50.. 


$3.9345 
4.0432 
4.1655 
4.2914 
4.4211 


$6.1858 
6.4357 
6.6957 
6.9663 
7.3477 


$ 7.7430 
8.09.54 
8.4a38 
8.8490 
9.3516 


$9.6915 
10.1823 
10.6967 
11.238;^ 
11.8072 


$15.6257 
16.5773 
17.. 5868 
18.6.597 
19.7941 


$23.7052 
25.3936 
27.2022 
29.1397 
31.3141 


$86.8813 
39.8908 
43.1459 
48.6666 
50.4746 


$88.9516 
98.0692 
107.1313 
118.1012 
130.2066 



INTEUEST LAWS IN THE UNITED STATES. 

Compiled from the latest State and Territorial Statutes. 
Laiws of each State and Territory regarding Bates of Interest and 
PeTWlties for Usury, with the Law or Cwstom a£ to 
Days of Grace on Notes and Drafts. 



States and 
Territories. 



Alabama 

Ariaoua 

Arkansas 

California 

Colorado 

Con necticut 

Dak{jta 

Delaware 

Dist. of Col'mbia 

Florida 

Geoi'gia 

Idaho 

Illinois 

Indiana 

Iowa 

Kansas 

Kentucky 

Louisiana 

iVTaine 

Maryland 

Massachusetts . . 

Michigan 

Minnesota 

Mississippi 

Missouri 

Montana 

Nebraslia 

Nevada 

New Hampshire 

New Jersey 

New Mexico — 

New Yorli. 

North Carolina. 

Ohio 

Oregon 

Pennsylvaniii ,.. 
Rhode Island. .. 
South Carolina.. 

Tennessee 

Texas 

t'tali 

\'<:rlnont 

\';r;jinia. 

WwsliinjiKili 'I'er 
West Vii'ginia.. 

Wisconsin 

Wyoming 



Legal 
Hate of 
Int'r'st 



Rate Al- 
lowed by 
Contract 



perct. 
8 

10 
6 
7 

10 
6 
7 
6 
8 
8 
7 

10 
6 
6 
6 
7 
6 
5 
6 
6 
(i 
7 
7 
6 
6 

10 
7 

10 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
8 
6 
6 
7 
6 



10 
6 
7 

12 



per cent. 
8 

Any rate 
10 

Any rate 
Any rate 
6 
12 
6 
10 

Any rate 
Any rate 
18 



10 
12 



Any rate 
6 

Any rate 
10 
10 
10 
10 

Any rate 
iO 

6 

6 
13 

Any rate 
8 
8 
8 
10 
6 

Any rate 
Any rate 
6 

12 

\ny raie 
f) 

.s 

,.\ny rati; 
6 

10 

Any rate 



Pehaeties for Usuby. 



Forfeiture of entire interest. 
None. 

Forrt of principal and interest. 
None. 

None, except of excess. 
Forfeiture of excess. 
Forfeiture of interest. 
Forfeiture of principal. 
Forfeiture of entire interest. 
None. 
None, 

Fine of $100, or imprisonment. 
Forfeiture of entire interest. 
Forfeiture of excess of interest. 
Forfeit of 10 per c. of amount. 
Forfeiture of excess of interest. 
Forfeiture of entire interest. 
Forfeiture of entire interest. 
None. 

Forfeiture of e.Kcess of interest. 

None. 

None. 

Forfeit, of excess oyer 10 per c. 
Forfeiture of excess of interest. 
Forf eltui'e of entire interest. 
None. 

Forfeiture of interest and cost. 
None. 

Forfeiture of thrice the excess. 
Forfeiture of entire interest. 
Forfeiture of entire interest. 
Foi-ft. of principal and interest. 
Forfeiture of entire interest. 
Forft. of excess above 6 per ct. 
Forft. of principal and interest. 
Forft. of excess of interest. 
None. 
None. 

Forft. of ex. int'stand $100 fine. 

None. 

None. 

I.^ocft. of excess of interest. 
iMirl 1 . of excess over 6 per ct. 
None. 

Forft. of excess of interest. 
Forft. of entire interest. 
None. 



Ratio of Persons Engaged in Manufactures and 
Mechanical and Mining Industries to Total Persons 
10 years of age and over, by States, 1880 : 



Mississippi 1.74 

Arkansas 3.13 

Alabama 3.70 

Texas 2.85 

South Carolina 2.95 

Tennessee 3.40 

Georgia 3.48 

North Carolina 8.54 

Florida 4.57 

Louisiana 4.73 

New Mexico 4.98 

Kansas 5.16 

Kentucky 6.28 

Nebraslca 5.74 

Iowa 5.93 

Virginia 5.95 

West Virginia 6.13 

Missouri 7.05 

Minnesota 7.11 

Indiana 7.50 

Wisconsin 8.96 

Illinois 9.06 

Dakota 9.11 

Vermont 9.93 



Ohio 10.10 

Wyoming 10.35 

Utah 10.51 

Michigan 10.59 

District of Columbia 11.20 

Maryland 13.27 

Delaware 12.76 

Washington 13.09 

Oregon 13.37 

Maine 13.98 

New York 15.83 

Pennsylvania 16.49 

California 17.37 

New .Tei-sey 18,65 

New Hampshire 20.38 

Arizona 23.40 

Connecticut 23.84 

Montana 25.08 

Massachusetts 25.85 

Nevada 36.11 

Idaho 26.12 

Colorado 29.96 

Khode Island 30.01 

Itatio as above for U.S.. 11.66 



POSTAL INFORMATION. 



DOMESTIC POSTAGE KATES. 

Postage on Letters to any part of the United States or Can- 
ada, each oz. or fraction thereof 2 cts. 

Drop or Local Letters, oz. or fraction thereof 1 ct. 

Postal Cards, regardless of q^iantity 1 ct. 

Newspapers to regular subscribers, for local delivery by car- 
rier in city where mailed, for each newspaper 1 ct. 

Newspapers to be sent beyond the oiHce of mailing (tran- 
sient), for each two ounces 1 ct. 

Postage on sealed packages, and matter wholly or any part in 
wilting, two cents for every half -ounce or fraction thereof. 

Registered LETTERS.—Letters and Valuable Packages may 
be Registered to any postoflice in the United States on payment 
of a fee of ten cents and the regular rates of postage. 

One Cent eor Two Ounces.— Almanacs, books, calendars, 
catalogues, corrected proofs, hand-bills, maps, music, newspapei-s, 
occasional publications, pamphlets, postere, prospectuses and 
proof-sheets. 

One Cent for Each OnNCE.—Blank books, blank cards, book 
manuscript, circulars, engravings, envelopes, flexible patterns, 
letter paper, lithographs, merchandise, models, photographs, 
printed blanks, printed cards, ores, metals, minerals, seeds, cut- 
tings, bulbs, roots and stereoscopic views. 

The weight of any package must not exceed four pounds. 



Domestic Money Orders. 
Payable at any Money Order Post-offlce in the country. 



For$10orle<is. 
" 15 to $30.. 


.080. 


For $40 to $.50.. 


. .25c. 


For $' 


to $ 80. . .40c. 


..1,5c, 


" 60 " 60. 


..30c. 


" 8 


" 100... 45c. 


" 30 " 40.. 


,.20c. 


" 60 " 70.. 


..36c. 







Eoreian Postagre. 



cents. 

Australia, except New South 
Wales, Victoria and Queens- 
land, via San Francisco — 5 

Austria 5 

Africa, West Coast 15 

Africa, South Coast ; — 15 

Argentine Confederation,— 

British Mail 5 

Aspinwall 5 

Brazil, British Mail 5 

Belgium 5 

Bolivia 17 

Bahamas 6 

Bermuda 5 

lJurniah 5 

Cape of Good Hope 15 

Ceylon 5 

Costa Rica 5 

Cuba 5 

ChUi 5 

Canada 2 

Denmark 5 

Egypt ,5 

Ecuador 5 

France 5 

Greece 6 

Germany 5 

Great Britain and Ireland — 6 

Haytl 5 

Holland 5 

Hawaiian Kingdom 5 

Hong Kong 5 

Italy 5 



CENTS, 

Jamaica 5 

Japan 5 

Melbourn, via San Francisco, 13 

Mexico 5 

New Zealand, via San Fran- 
cisco 12 

Netherlands 5 

New Foundland 5 

New South Wales 12 

New Grenada 6 

Norway 6 

Nova Scotia 3 

Panama 5 

Paraguay 5 

Peru 6 

Poland 6 

Porto Rico 5 

Portugal 5 

Queensland, via S'n Fr'isco. . . 12 

Russia 6 

Sweden 5 

Shanghai 5 

Spain 5 

San Domingo 5 

St, Thomas 6 

Switzerland 5 

Singapore 5 

St. Helena 37 

Siam, via San Francisco 5 

Turkey 5 

Turk's Island 6 

Venezuela 6 



Foreign Money Orders. 



GERMAN RATES. 

On orders not exceeding $10 15 cents. 

Over $10 and not exceeding $20 :ifl " 

" 20 " " .30 45 " 

30 " " 40 (» " 

40 " " 50 75 " 

Orders on Holland, Denmark, Sweden and Norway are drawn 
through the German Exchange, and the fees arc the same as for 
Germany. 

Postage on newspapers to all European countries, nmit of 
weight 4 ounces, postage 2 cents. 

Postage on other printed matter to all European countries, 1 
cent for each two ounces. 

BRITISH, SWISS AND AUSTRIAN RATES. 

Orders not exceeding $10 35 cents. 

Over $10 and not exceeding $20 60 " 

" 20 " " 30 70 " 

" 30 " " 40 85 " 

" 40 " 'i 60. 100 



FEES FOR FRANCE AND ALGERIA. 

On orders of $5 and not exceeding $10 15 cents. 

Over $10 and not exceeding $30 80 " 

20 " " 80 45 " 

" ,30 " " 40 60 " 

" 40 " " 50 75 " 

FEES FOR ITALIAN MONEY ORDERS. 

On orders not exceeding .i?10 : 15 cents. 

Over $10 and not exceeding $30 30 " 

20 " " 30 45 " 

30 " " 40 60 " 

" 40 " " 50 75 " 

FEES FOR CANADA MONEY ORDERS. 

On orders not exceeding $10 15 cents. 

Over $10 and not exceeding $30 30 " 

20 " 80 45 " 

;» " " 40 60 " 

40 " " .50 75 " 



Foreign Postage for Newspapers and Other Printed 
Matter. 



AFRICA, SOUTH COAST. 
Newspapers, limit of weight for a single paper 4 ounces, 
postage 3 cents. Other printed matter, weight for a single 
rate 2 ounces, postage, for each weight, 4 cente. 

BOLIVIA. (British MaU via Colon.) 
Newspapei-s, limit of weight for a single paper 4 ounces, 
postage 4 cents. Other printed matter, weight for a single 
rate 4 ounces, postage for each weight 10 cents, 

CAPE OF GOOD HOPE. 
Newspapers, limit of weight for a single paper 4 ounces, 
postage 4 cents. Other printed matter, weight for single rate 
2 ounces, postage for each weight 4 cents. 

CHILI. 

Newspapers, limit of weight for a single paper 4 ounces, 
postage 4 cents. Other printed matter, weight for single rate 
4 ounces, postage for each weight 10 cents. 

HAWAIIAN KINGDOM. 
Newspapers, limit of weight for a single paper 3 oimces. 
postage 1 cent. Other printed matter, weight for single rate 4 
ounces, postage for each weight 4 cents. 

NEW ZEALAND. (Direct Mail,) 
Newspapers, weight for a single paper not limited, postage 
2 cents. Other printed matter, weight for single i-ate 2 ounces, 
postage for each weight 2 cents. 

NEW SOUTH WALES. 
Newspapers, weight for a single paper not limited, postage 
2 cents. Other printed matter, weight for single rate 4 ounces, 
postage for each rate 4 cents. 

PARAGUAY. 

Newspapers, limit of weight for a single paper 4 ounces, 
postage 4 cents. Other printed matter, weight for single rate 
2 ounces, Tiostage for each weight 4 cents. 

ST. HELENA. 
Newspapers, weight for a single paper not limited, post- 
age 4 cents. Other printed matter, weight for a single rate 4 
ounces, postage for each weight 4 cents. 

SIAM. iyia San Francisco.) 
Newspapers, weight of a single paper not limited, postage 
2 cents. Other printed matter, weight for single v^^as 4 ounces, 
postage for each rate 8 cents. 



Population, Capitals and Public Debt of the Principal 
Countries of the "World. 



Countries. 



Argentine Republic 

Austria 

Belgium 

Bolivia 

Brazil 

Canada 

Chili 

China 

Colombia 

Denmark 

Ecuador 

Egypt 

France 

Germany 

British Empire 

Greece 

Hawaiian Islands. . . 

India, British 

ItiUy 

Japan 

Mexico 

Morocco 

Netherlands 

Norway 

Paraguay 

Persia 

Peru 

Portugal 

Roumania 

Russia, inc. Siberia 

Servia 

Siam 

Spain 

Sweden 

Switzerland 

Turkey in Europe. 
Turkey in Asia.. . 

United States 

Uruguay 

Venezuela 



Total Debts. 



Capital. 



Buenos Ayres 

Vienna 

Brussels 

La Paz 

Rio de Janeiro. 

Ottawa 

Santiago 

Pekin 

Bogota 

Copenhagen 

Quito 

Cairo 

Paris 

Berlin 

London 

Athens 

Honolulu 

Calcutta 

Rome 

Yeddo 

Mexico 

Morocco 

rimstcrdam 

Christiana 

Asuncion 

Teheran 

Lima 

Lisbon 

Bucharest. 

St. Petersburg . 

Belgrade. 

Bankok 

Madrid 

Stockholm 

Bemo . . 

Constantinople 



Washington . . 
Montevideo. . . 
Caracas 



Population. 



2,540,000 
38,000,000 
5,656,19: 
2,825,000 
11,000,000 
4,550,000 
2,400,000 
435,000,000 
8,000,000 
2,096,400 
1,146,000 
17,419,980 
37,672,000 
45,234,000 
35,000,000 
1,979,775 
66,897 
254,000,000 
28,459,450 
35,925,313 
9,6,50,000 
6.370,000 
4,32.5,065 
1,818,853 
293,844 
7,000,000 
3,374,000 
4,745,134 
5,500,000 
100,038,000 
1,820,000 
6,000,000 
16,902,000 
4,572,245 
3,000,000 
6,000,000 
17,000,000 
53,000,000 
4,50,000 
2,075,345 



Public Debt. 



f 128,047,2,55 
2,095,000,000 
408,993,466 
21,925,000 
481,584,400 
255,966,417 
80,409,840 
89,446,000 
21,689,637 
39,833,773 
13,938.640 
618,626,840 
6,9,50,000,000 
1,145,000,000 
8,701,658,270 
90,496,660 
898,800 
806,501,105 
2,201,903,485 
250,379,175 
153,790,000 

■ '432,491,640 

29,791,240 
17,461,179 

■ 241,650,666 
5:!3,314,,570 
149,063,773 

2,601,845,000 
40,250,695 

1,37,8.136,566 
63,946,0,50 
6,130,780 
744,839,018 

1,764,174,957 
,59,275,903 
31,010,000 



27,488,001,986 



21 



* 



Table Showing Growth of Large American Cities, from 
1830 to 1880. 



SHOWING TOTAL POPULATION BY STATES, AND DISTRIBUTION BY SEX. 



Cities. 



AUjany 

Allegheny 

Baltimore 

Boston 

Brooklyn 

Buffalo 

Chicago 

Cincinnati 

Cleveland 

Detroit 

Jersey City 

Louisville 

Milwaukee 

Ne\s"ai"k 

Ke\v Ha\ en 

New Orleans 

New York 

Philadelphia 

Pittsbnrf? 

Providence 

Richmond 

Rochester 

St. Louis 

San Francisco 

Washington 



ia30. 



24,238 



80,635 
61,393 
12,043 
8,653 

at,83i 
1,076 
2,322 



10,362 



10,953 
10,180 
46,310 
203,007 
167,'" 
12,543 
16,833 
16,060 
0,369 
5,852 



18,827 



1840. 



33,721 



134,37! 

93,3S; 

30,333 

18,313 
4,479 

46,338 
6,071 
9,103 



I860. 



21,210 
1,700 
17,290 
14,890 
102,193 
812,710 
208,03" 
21,115 
23,171 
20,153 
30,191 
16,469 



23,364 



60,763 
31,261 
169,054 
136,881 
96,838 
43,261 
29,963 
315,^36 
17,034 
21,019 
6,856 
43,194 
20,061 
38,894 
20,345 
116,375 
615,54' 
340,045 
46,601 
41,513 
27,570 
36,403 
77,860 
34,776 
40,001 



62,36' 
28,702 
212,418 
177,812 
266,661 
81,120 
109,260 
161,044 
43,417 
45,619 
29,226 
68,033 
46,246 
71,914 
39,267 
168,675 
805,651 
662,529 
49,31 
60,666 
37,910 
48,204 
160,773 
56,802 
61,122 



1870. 



1880. 



69,423 
53,180 
267,3,54 
350,636 
396,099 
837,714 
298,977 
216,239 
92,829 
79,577 
82,646 
100,753 
71,440 
105,059 
60,840 
191,418 
942,291 
674,023 
86,076 
68,904 
51,038 
62,386 
310,864 
149,4r3 
109,199 



90,90;) 

78,681 
332,190 
362,535 
666,689 
155,137 
603,304 
255,708 
160,142 
116,342 
130,718 
133,645 
116,578 
135,400 

62,883 
216,140 
1,206,694 
846,981 
156,380 
104,850 

68,803 

89,363 
350,558 
233,957 
147,806 



Table Showing- Area and Early Settlements of the States 
and Territories. 



States 
and 
Territories, 



Alabama 

Alaska 

Arizona 

Arkansas 

California 

Colorado 

Connecticut 

Dakota.. 

Delaware 

Dist. of Columbia 

riorida 

Georf^ia 

Idaho 

Illinois 

Indian Territory 

Indiana 

Iowa 

Kansas 

Kentucky 

Louisiana 

Maine 

Maryland 

Massachusetts 

Michigan 

Minnesota 

Mississippi 

Missouri 

Montana 

Nebraska 

Nevada 

Wew Hampshire. . 

s^ew iTersey 

New Mexico 

New York 

North Carolina. . . 

Ohio 

Oregon 

Pennsylvania 

Rhode Island 

Bouth Carolina... 

Tennessee 

Texas 

Utah 

Vermont 

Virginia 

AVashington Ter. . 

"West Virginia 

Wisconsin 

Wyoming Ter 



Area 
Square 
Miles. 



,'il,.540 
677,390 
112,920 
63,045 
1.55," "~ 
108,615 
4,845 
147,700 
1,950 
70 
54,240 
58,980 
84,290 
56,000 
M,m 
36,910 
55,475 
81,700 
40,000 
45,420 



8,040 
67,430 
79,205 
46,340 
68,7&6 

145,310 
76,185 

109,740 
9,005 
7,455 

123,460 
47,620 
48,580 
40,760 
94,560 
44 ' — 

i;oa5 

30,170 
41,7,50 
262,200 
82,190 
9,136 
40,125 
66,880 
24,645 
.54,4,50 
97,575 



Thirst 
Settled 
When 



First 
Settled. 
AVhere. 



1711 



1685 
1769 
1858 
1633 

i638 

1565 
1733 

1720 

i730 
1788 
1827 
1775 
1699 
1625 

im 

16,20 
1670 
1846 
1716 
1784 

i854 
1860 
1623 
1664 

iii'i 

1660 
1788 
1811 
1683 
1636 
1670 
17,57 



1734 
1607 



1607 
1669 



Mobile. 



Arkansas Post, 

San Diego 

Denver. 

Windsor 



Wilmington. 



St. Augustine. 
Savannah 



Kaskaakia. . 



Vincennes- . 
Burlington. . 
Ft. Leavenw'th 
Boonsborough. 

Iberville 

Bristol 

St. Mai'y's. . . 
Plymouth. . . 

Detroit 

St. Paul 

Natchez 

St. Louis 



Omaha 

Washoe 

Little Harbor. 
Elizabeth 



New York City 
Chowan River. 

Marietta 

Astoria 

Philadelphia. . . 

Providence 

Ashley River. . 
Fort Loudon. . . 
San Antonio. . . 



Fort Dumsaer, 
.lamestowu 



Jamestown . 
Green Bay.. 



Admitted 
in 

the Union. 



.Deo. 14, 1819 



.June 15, 1836 
. .Sept. 9, 1850 
. .Aug. 1, 1878 
...Jan. 9,1788 



.Dec. 7,1787 



.March 3, 1845 
...Jan. 2, 1788 



.Dec. 3, 1818 



..Deo. 11,1,816 
. .Dec. 38, 1846 
..Jan. 29, 1861 
..June 1, 1793 
.April 30, 1813 
March 15, 1820 
.Am-il28, 1788 
...Feb. 6, 1788 
..Jan.36, 183X 
..May 11, 1858 
..Dec. 10, 1817 
.Aug. 10, 1821 



. March 1, 186T 
..Oct. 31,1864 
.June 21, 1788 
..Dec. 18, 1787 



1788 
1789 
1803 
1859 
1787 
1790 
1788 
1796 
1845 



.July 26, 
.Nov. 21, 
.Nov.29, 
.Feb. 12, 
.Deo. 14, 
.May 29, 
.May 23, 
.June 1, 
..Dec. 29, 



.March*, 1791 
..June 26, 1788 



.June 19, 1863 
. .May 29, 1848 



Table Showing- the Religions Divisions of the World 
for 1879. 



( Roman Catholic 301,000,000 1 

Chkistiaks— viz: Protestants 10(i,000,000 V 888,000,000 

( Eastern Churches 81,000,000 j 

Buddhists 400,000,000 to 600,000,000 

Mohammedans 307 000 000 

Brahmins m^OOoIoOO 

Followers oi Conlucius 80 000 000 

Shinto Religion 14,00o!o00 

Jews 7,000,000 





Whole 
Population. 


Roman 
Catholics. 


Protest- 
ants. 


Eastern 
Churches. 




84,,600,000 
.301,800,000 
798,000,000 
203,300,a)0 
4,400,000 


47,200,000 
147,300,000 
4,700,000 
1,100,000 
400,000 


30,000,000 
71,800,000 
1,800,000 
1,300,000 
1,500,000 




Asia 

Africa 

Aiiatr'i& Porues 

Total 


69,a50,000 
8,500,000 
3,200,000 


1,392,000,000 


201,300,000 


100,300,000 


81,050,000 



STATES. 



Alabama 

Arizona 

Arkansas 

California 

Colorado 

Connecticut 

Dakota 

Delaware. . . 

District of Columbia., 

Florida 

Georgia 

Idaho 

Illinois 

Indiana 

Iowa 

Kansas - . 

Kentucky 

Louisiana 

Maine 

Marj-land 

Massachusetts 

Michigan 

Minnesota 

Mississippi 

Missouri 



Total Popu- 
lation, 1880, 



l,262,.505 
40,440 
802,525 
864,694 
194,327 
623,700 
135,177 
146,608 
177,6.38 
269,494 
1,543,359 
33,630 
5,077,871 
l,077,,301 
1,634,615 
996,096 
1,648,690 
9;S9,046 
648,ai6 
934,943 
,783,085 
,636,937 
780,733 
,131,597 



DlSTKIBUTION BY SEX 



Males. 



63-2,890 
38,303 
416,888 
518,271 
129,471 
806,886 
83,303 
74,153 
83,594 
135,393 
761,184 
31,818 
1,,587,433 
1,010,676 
848,334 
.536,725 
a32,676 
468,a33 
324,084 
463,004 
858,475 
862,376 
419,262 
567,137 
l,m,434 



Females. 



639,904 
12,339 
886,181 
846,415 
61,178 
316,797 
53,818 
72,501 
94,044 
131,9.58 
777,864 
10,793 
1,491,336 
9S7,686 
776,386 
459,241 
816,a32 
471,270 
324,861 
47.3,638 
934,.537 
774,055 
361, .644 
.564,4.56 
1,041,380 



STATES. 



Montana 

Nebraska 

Nevada 

New Hampshire 

New Jersey 

New Mexico 

New York 

North Carolina.. 

Ohio 

Oregon 

Pennsylvania. . . . 

Rhode Island 

South Carolina. , 

Tennessee 

Texas 

Utah 

V erraont 

Virginia 

Washington 

West Virginia... 

Wisconsin 

Wyoming 

Total 



Total Popu 
lation, 1880. 



39,1,59 
452,402 
62,266 
,346,991 
,131,116 
119,565 
,082,871 
,399,7!j0 
,198,003 
174,768 
,383,891 
276,631 
99,5,577 
,.542,180 
,.591,749 
143,963 
883,386 
,,513,,565 
7.5,116 
618,4.57 
,31,5,497 
20,789 



52,152,8 



DlSTKIBUTION BY SeX 



Males. 



28,180 
249,375 

42,018 
170,.575 
.5,59,823 

63,751 
2,,506,283 
688,203 
1,614,165 
103,388 
2,136,6a5 
133,083 
490,469 
769,374 
K!,'<.7I9 

74,470 
166,888 
745,839 

45,977 
314,479 
680,106 

14,1.51 



25,.520,.582 



Females. 



10,977 
203,1,68 

20,252 
176,409 
571,160 

.64,679 
2,,577,.527 
711,844 
1,.584,074 

71,379 
2,146,151 
14.3,495 
505,153 
773,089 
753,855 

69,436 
165,.398 
766,967 

29,143 
303,964 
63.5,374 
6,637 



24,632,284 



STATES AND TEEKITOKIES: THEIK CAPITALS AND GOVEENOKS IN 18S9. 

Kepublicaiis are designated by R; Democrats by D. 



STATE. 



Alabama 

Alaska 

Arizona 

Arkansas 

Caliibruia 

Colorado 

Connecticut... 

Dakota 

Delaware 

Florida 

Georgia 

Idaho 

IllinoiB 

Indiana 

Iowa 

Kaueae 

Kentucky 

Louisiana 

Maine 

Maryland 

Maeeachufletts 
Michigan . . . . 

Minnesota 

Miesiesippi . . . 



CAPITAL. 



Moutgomety. 

Sitka 

Prescott 

Little Rock .. 
Sacramento. . 

Denver 

Hartford 

Bismarck 

Dover 

Tallahassee... 

Atlanta 

Boise City 

Springlield 

Indianapolis. , 
Des Moines... 

Topeka 

Frankfort 

Baton Rouge. 

Augusta 

Annapolis 

Boston 

Lansing 

St. Paul 

Jackson 



GOVERNOR. 



Thomas Seay... 

A. P. Swine lord. 
C. Meyer Zulick. 

J. P. Eagle 

R. U. Waterman. 
J. A. Cooper. .. 
M. Y. Bnlkeley. 
L. K. Church 

B. T. BiggB 

P. P. Fleming... 
John B. Gordon. 

E. A. Stevenson. 

J. W. Fifer 

A. P.Hovey 

Wni. Larrabee... 
L. U. Humphrey. 
S. B. Biickner 

F. T. Nichols 

E C. BurleiL'h.. 
Eli. E. Jackson , 
Oliver Ames.. . . , 
Cyrus G. Luce. . , 
W. R. Mcniam . . 
Robert Lowry 



STATE. 



Missouri 

Montana 

Nebi'aska 

.N'evada 

N. Hampshire 
New Jersey. . . 
New Jlexico. . 

New Yoilc 

North Carolina 

Ohio 

Oregon 

Pennsylvania . 

Rhode Island.. 

South Carolina. 

Tennessee 

Texas 

Utah 

Vermont 

Virginia 

Washington. . .. 
West Vii-ginia.. 

Wisconsin 

Wyoming 



CAPITAL. 



Jefferson City . 

Helena 

Lincoln 

Carson City — 

Concord 

Trenton 

Santa Fe 

Albatiy 

Raleigh 

Columbus 

Salem 

llarrisburg 

Newpoi-t & I 
Providence, f 

Columbia 

Nashville 

Austin 

Salt Lake City. 

^lontpelier 

Richmond 

Olympia 

Charleston. . . . 

Madison 

Cheyenne 



GOVERNOR. 



D. It FranciB....D 

P. H. Leslie D 

John M. Thayer. R 

C. C. Stevenson. .R 

D. H. GoodBell...R 

R. S. Green D 

K. G. Ross .. 
David B. Hill 
D. G. Fovvle.. 
'J . B- Forakcr 
S. Pennoyer. 
J. A. Beaver . 



Royal C.Taft.... R 

J. P. Richardson .D 
R. L. Taylor... -.D 

L. S. Ross D 

C. W. West D 

W. P.DillinghamR 

Fitzhugh Lee D 

Eugene Seniple..D 
E. \V. Wilson. ...D 

W. D. Hoard R 

T. Moonlight D 



The Electoral Vote for 

1888 

The Presidential Electoral 
Vote of the States for 1884 was 
fis follows: 

Alabama.. . 10 

Arkansas 7 

California 8 

Colorado 3 

Connecticut. 6 

Delaware 3 

Florida 4 

Georgia ■ 

Illinois 23 

Indiana Ig 

Iowa . 13 

Kansas 9 

Kentucky 13 

Louisiana 8 

Maine 6 

Maryland 8 

Massachiisetts 14 

Michigan 13 

Minnesota 7 

Mississijppi 9 

Missouri 16 

Nebraska 5 

Nevada 3 

New Hampshire 4 

New Jersey 9 

New York 36 

North Carolina 11 

Ohio 23 

Oregon 3 

Pennsylvania 30 

Rhode Island 4 

South Carolina 9 

Tennessee 1^ 

Texas 13 

Vermont 4 

Virginia 12 

West Vii-ginia, 6 

Wisconsin H 

TotaL ,^ ...401 



RELIGIOUS DENOMINATIONS 

OF THE 

UNITED STATES. 



Denominations. 



Advontist 

Adventist, second . . 

Adventist, Seventh 
Day 

American Commtm- 
ities 

Baptist 

naptist,Anti-Miss"n. 

Baptist, Free Will.. 

Ilaptist, Seven thDay 

Baptist, Six Princi- 
ple 

Christian (Disciples 
of Christ) 

Con^reational . . 

Dunkards (The 
Brethren) 

Episcopal, Protest- 
ant 

Episcopal, Ret'rm'd 

Bvang-olical Assoc! 
jition 

Friends 

Je%vs 

Lutheran 

Monnonii<;, New 

Methodist Episcopal 

Methodi&t Episcopal 
(South) 

Methoilist Episcopal 
(Colored) 



Church- 
es. 



14 
24,794 
1,090 
1,485 

87 

20 
4,681 



3,019 
.5.- 

1,332 
621 
269 
5,556 
31 
16,721 



Min- 
isters 



107 
501 



138 



15,401 

888 
1,21 
103 

17 

3,658 
3,i — 

1,665 

3,49*; 
68 

1,340 
876 
202 

3,102 
44 

9,261 

3,593 
648 



Mem- 
bers - 



11,100 
63,500 

14,733 

2,838 
2,133,044 
40,000 
76,706 

8,606 

2,075 

567,448 
383,685 

90,000 

342,.590 
10,459 

99,60; 
67,6-18 
13,683 
684,570 
2,990 
1,680,779 

828,018 

7-1,195 



Denomin.\tions. 



Methodist, Free 

Methodist, Indepen 

dent 

Methodist, Primitive 
Methodist, Protest- 
ant 

Methodist, Weslyan 

Moiuvian 

Mormon 

New Jerusalem 
(Swedenborgian) 

Presbyterian 

Presbyterian, South 
Prcsbyteria-Q, Cum 

berland 

Presbyterian, Ref 'm 
Prosbyter'n, United 
Helormed Church in 

America 

Reformed Church in 
the United States 
Roman Catholic*. . 

Shaker 

Uiiiiai-iun Congre 

Unitetl Brethren in 
Christ 

rniti'il Kvang-elical 

Uui\('rsali.-st 

Winebrenueriaus 
(Church of God). 



CJhurch- 
es. 



28; 

13 
121 

1,601 
260 
74 
654 

91 
5,338 
1,9:S 

2,474 
41 
793 



1,384 
5,975 
17 

ai2 

2,207 
366 



Min- 
isters 



601 

14 
50 

2,120 
472 
96 
3,906 

81 
4,920 
1,031 

1,386 
31 
658 

519 



6,;Mi 
68 



2,:.>00 

as 

713 
498 



Mem- 
bers. 



12,120 

3,100 
3,720 

118,170 
17,847 
16,113 

110,377 

4,734 
573,377 
119,97ft 

111,855 
6,030 
80,236 

78,91- 

154,743 

2,400 

17,960 

155,437 
144,000 
36,238 

20,334 



22 



VALUE OF LANDS IN THE TJNITED STATES. 

The following- Table shows the average value per acre of 
Improved and Timljer Lands, throughout the 
United States. 



States. 



Maine 

New Hampshire. 

Vermont 

Massachusetts . . . 

Rhode Island 

Connecticut 

New York 

New Jersey 

Penns.vlvania 

T)elawnre 

i\Iar,\i;!nd 

Vii'.uriniu 

North Carolina. . 
South Carolina... 

Georgia 

Florida 

Alabama 

Mississippi 

Louisiana 

Texas 

Arkansas 

Tennessee 

West Virginia. . . 

Kentucky 

Ohio 

Michigan 

Indiana 

Illinois 

Wisconsin 

Minnesota 

Iowa 

Missouri 

Kansas 

Nebraska 

California 

Oregon 



Ay. Value per 
acre of cleared 
lands in 18S0. 



$l: 

15. 

i; 

85. 

S!) 
68 
82, 
43 
19 
24, 
6 
9 



Av. Value per 
acre of timber 
lands in 1880. 



$13.66 
SI. 00 
17.73 
43.25 
No Report, 
24.50 
40.88 
56.83 
29.70 
15.00 
85.50 

7.48 

5.53 

6.24 

5.45 

3.03 

4.08 

3.78 

3.63 

4.00 

3.48 

7.28 

9.39 
12.83 
41.87 
20.27 
26.90 
23,68 
19.55 
13,25 
30,36 

8,35 
19,13 
25,85 

8, -55 

4,50 



Per cent 
increase in 
one year. 



,05 
.10 
.00 
,08 

.07 

,0,17 

,053 

,07 

,075 

,063 

,014 

,00 

,09 

,10 

.28 

.09 

.09 

,09 

,048 

.073 



,11 
,07 

,05 

,075 

,125 

.103 

,153 

.033 



I'he following Table shows the Expectation of Life at dif- 
ferent years, as computed by Dr. Wm. Farr. 



Age. 


Male. 


Fem. 


Age. 


Male. 


Fern. 


Age. 


Male. 


Fcm. 





39,91 


41.83 


35 


29.40 


30.59 


70 


8.45 
8.03 


9,03 


1 


46,65 


47.31 


36 


28,73 


29.94 


71 


8,57 


3 


48.83 


49.40 


37 


28.06 


29.39 


72 


7.03 


8,13 


3 


49.61 


50. ;» 


38 


37.39 


38.64 


73 


7.22 


7.71 


i 


49.81 


,30.43 


39 


26.73 


27.99 


74 


6.85 


7.31 


5 


49.71 


50.33 


40 


36.06 


27.34 


75 


6.49 


6.93 


6 


49.39 


50.00 


41 


25.39 


26.69 


76 


6.15 


6.56 


7 


48.93 


49.53 


42 


24.73 


26.03 


77 


5.83 


6.31 


8 


48.37 


48.98 


43 


24.07 


25.38 


78 


5.51 


5.88 


9 


47.74 


48.85 


44 


23.41 


24.72 


79 


5.21 


5.. 36 


10 


47.05 


47.67 


45 


23.76 


24.06 


80 


4.93 


6,26 


11 


46.31 


46.95 


46 


33.11 


23.40 


81 


4.66 


4,98 


12 


45.54 


46.20 


47 


31.46 


22.74 


83 


4,41 


4,71 


13 


44.76 


45.44 


48 


30.83 


23.08 


83 


4.17 


4.45 


14 


43.91 


44.68 


49 


20.17 


21.43 


84 


3.95 


4.31 


15 


43.18 


43.90 


50 


19.54 


20.75 


85 


3.73 


3.98 


16 


43,40 


43.14 


51 


18.90 


20.09 


80 


3., 33 


3.76 


17 


41,64 


42.40 


63 


18.38 


19.43 


87 


8.34 


3.56 


18 


40.90 


41.67 


53 


17.67 


18.72 


88 


8.16 


3.36 


19 


40.17 


40.97 


51 


17.06 


18.08 


89 


3.00 


3.18 


20 


39.48 


40.29 


55 


16.45 


17.43 


90 


3.84 
3.69 


8.01 


21 


38.80 


89.63 


56 


15.86 


16.79 


91 


2.85 


22 


38.13 


88.98 


,57 


15.36 


16.17 


92 


3.55 


2.70 


23 


37.46 


;!8.33 


58 


14.68 


15 . ,55 


93 


3.41 


2.55 


24 


86.79 


87.68 


59 


14.10 


14.94 


94 


2,29 


3.42 


25 


36.12 


37.04 


60 


13., 53 


14.34 


95 


3.17 


2.39 


36 
37 


85.44 


36.. 39 


61 


12.96 


18.75 


98 


2.06 


2.17 


84.77 


85.75 


62 


12.41 


13.17 


97 


1.95 


2.06 


28 


34.10 


85.10 


63 


11.87 


12.00 


96 


1.85 


1.96 


39 


83,43 


34.46 


64 


11.34 


12.05 


99 


1,76 


1.86 


30 


33,76 


33.81 


63 


10.82 


11.51 


100 


1,68 


1.76 


31 


33,09 


33.17 


66 


10.32 


10.98 








33 


31,43 


32.53 


67 


9.83 


10.47 








33 


30,74 


,31.83 


68 


9.36 


9.97 








34 


30.07 


31.33 


69 


8.90 


9.48 









RAILROAD MILEAGE IN THE TTNITED STATES. 

Statement showing the number of miles of milroad con- 
structed and in operation each, year in tho United States, from 
1830 to 1885 inclusive. 



YEAR. 


Miles in 
Operation . 


Annual in- 
crease of 
Mileage. 


YEAR. 


Miles in 
Operation, 


Annual in- 
crease of 
Mileage, 


1830..,, 


23 




18,37,,,. 


1,497 


224 


1831 ... 


93 


"73 


]Si8,,., 


1,913 


416 


1832,,,. 


229 


1,34 


1839..., 


2,303 


389 


ia38.... 


380 


151 


1840,,., 


2,818 


.516 


1834. . . , 


633 


2.33 


1841.... 


3,535 


717 


1835. , , . 


1,098 


405 


1843..,. 


4,030 


491 


1836.... 


1,873 


175 


1843.,., 


4,185 


1.39 



RAILROAD MILEAaE IN THE UNITED STATES. 

(Continued.) 



18U 

1845, 

1848 

1847, 

1848, 

1849, 

1850,, 

1851,. 

1863,. 

1863,, 

1854,, 

1855, 

1856., 

1857,. 

1858. 

1859. . 

I860.. 

1861.. 



1864. 



Miles in 
Operation. 



4,,377 
4,633 
4,930 
5,598 
5,996 
7,365 
9,031 
10,983 
13,908 
15,360 
16,720 
18,374 
22,018 
24,503 
20,968 
28,789 
30,635 
31,380 
82,130 
33,170 
33,908 



Annual in- 
crease of 
Mileage. 



192 
358 
297 



1,309 
1,058 
1,981 
1,936 
2,453 
1,360 
1,654 
3,647 
2,647 
3,485 
1,831 
1,846 
651 
834 
1,060 
738 



1866,,,, 

1807,,,. 

1868.... 

1869..,, 

1870.,,, 

1871 ,,, 

1812,,. 

1873,,., 

1874, , . , 

1875 ,,, 

1876,,,, 

1877,,,, 

1878, , , , 

1879,.,, 

1880,,,, 

1881.... 

1882,.., 

1883.,,, 

1884, . . . 

1885. . , . 



Miles in 
Operation . 



35,085 
38,801 
39,350 
42,329 
48,844 
53,914 
60,283 
66,171 
70,378 
72,383 
74,096 
76,808 
79,089 
81,776 
88,497 
93,671 
104,813 
115,094 
131,454 
125,379 
138,407 



1,177 
1,718 
3,449 
2,979 
4,815 
6,070 
7,379 
5.878 
4,107 
2,105 
1,713 
2,713 
2,381 
3,687 
4,731 
7,174 
11,143 
10,381 
6,380 
3,935 



Cotton Crop of the United States for 50 Years. 

Years Endij^g SEP-rEMUER 1. 
From the Commercial and Financial Chronicle. 



Y'ear. 



1843 
1844 
1845 
1846 
1847 
1848 
1849 
1850 
1851 
1852 
1853 
1854 
18,35 
1856 



Bales. 



2,378,873 
3,030,409 
3,394,503 
3,100,537 
1,778,851 
3,347,634 
2,728,596 
2,096,708 
2,355,337 
3,015,029 
8,262,883 
3,930,037 
3,847,339 
3,,588,845 



Year, 

1857 
1858 
1859 
1880 
1881 
1882 
to 
1885 
1868 
1867 
1868 
1869 
1870 
1871 



Bales. 



3,939,.519 
3,113,963 
3,851,481 
4,609,770 
3,058,006 

No records. 

2,193,987 
3,019,774 
2,593,993 
2,439,039 
3,1.34,946 
4,352,317 



Year, 



1873 
1873 
1874 
1875 
1878 
1877 
1878 
1879 
1880 
1881 
1883 
1883 
1884 



Bales. 



3,974,351 
3,930,508 
4,170,388 
3,833,991 
4,669,288 
4,485,423 
4,811,365 
5,073,531 
5,7.57,,397 
8,589,329 
5,435,845 
6,992,234 
5,714,052 



Note.— The average net weight per bale is 440 1 



Sugar Product of Louisiana, 1840-1883. 

Statement.) 



(Bouchereau's 



Year, Hogsheads. Year. Hogsheads. Year. Hogsheads. 



1810 
1841 
1842 
1843 
1844 
1845 
1846 
1847 
1848 
1849 
1850 
1851 
1852 
1853 
1854 



87,000 
90,000 
140,000 
100,000 
200,000 
186,000 
140,000 
240,000 
220,000 
247,923 
211,201 
236,547 
331,934 
449,334 
346,636 



1855 
1850 
1857 
1858 
1859 
1800 
1801 
1863 
1864 
1865 
1866 
1867 



1870 



231,437 
73,396 
279,697 
362,298 
221,840 
338,753 
459,410 
78,801 
10,387 
1!,S70 
41,000 
37,647 
84,356 
87,090 
144,881 



1871 
1873 
1873 
1874 
1875 
1878 
1877 
1878 
1879 
1880 
1881 



128.461 
108,520 
89,498 
116,867 
144,146 
169,331 
137,753 
313,281 
189,972 
318,314 
122,983 
241,220 
221,515 



TOBACCO PRODUCTION OF THE UNITES 

STATES. 

From t he Tenth Census. 1880. 



STATES AND TEBHITOBIES. 



Alabama^ 

Arizona 

Arkansas 

California 

Connecticut 

Dakota 

Delaware 

District of Columbia 

Florida 

Georgia 

Idaho 

Illinois 

Indiana 

Iowa 

Kansas 

Kentucky 

Louisiana 

Maine 

Maryland 

Massachusetts 

Michigan 

Minnesota 

Mississippi 

Missouri 

Nebraska 

Nevada 

New Hampshire 

New Jersey 

New Mexico 

New York 

North Carolina 

Ohio 

Oregon 

Pennsylvania 

Rhode Island 

South Carolina 

Tennessee 

Texas 

Vermont 

Virginia 

Washington 

West Virginia 

Wisconsin 

Total United States. 



Acres. 



2,197 
1 

2,064 
84 
8,886 
5 
4 
3 
90 
971 
2 

6,613 
11,9,35 
693 
333 
336,120 
353 
1 

38,174 
3,368 
170 
103 
1,471 
15,,521 
101 



153 
7 

4,937 
57,208 
34,876 
43 
27,566 
2 
169 
41,583 
685 
84 

140,791 

8 

4,071 
8,810 



6o8,S.U 



Pounds. 



4.53,436 
600 
070,220 
73,317 
14,044,653 
1,897 
1,378 
1,400 
21,183 
238,590 
400 
3,935,825 
8,873,843 
420,477 
191,609 
171,120,784 
65,9,54 
250 
26,082,147 
6,369,486 
83,989 
69,933 
404,663 
13,015,857 
67,979 
1,500 
170,843 
173,,315 
890 
6,481,431 
36,986,213 
34,735,335 
17,325 
30,9A272 
785 
45,678 
39,366,052 
221,283 
1,31,433 
79,988,868 
6,930 
3,396,146 
10,808,436 



173,061,1,39 



WHEAT CROPS OF THE PEINCIPAL 
GRAIN-GROWING NATIONS. 

Estimated by tho Department of Agriculture, 



COUXTRIES. 



Period. 



The average weight of the hogshead is reckoned at 1,137 lbs. net. 



U. S 

France 

India 

Russia 

Italy 

Germany 

Austria-Hungary 

Spain 

Great Britain 

Australia 

Belgium 

Turkey 

lloumania 

Mexico 

Netherlands 

Portugal 

Greece 

Sweeden 

Servia 

Norway 

Denmark 

Switzerland 



Average An- 
nual Yield, 



1884 

1873- 83 
1884 
1884 

1872-83 
1878-83 

1874- 83 
1883 
1884 
1884 
1883 
1883 
1884 
1883 

1870-82 

1877 

1884 
1874-83 

1883 

1884 
187,5-83 

1884 



Bushels, 
312,763,,300 
340,333,377 
352,000,000 
220,000,000 
146,173,634 
n7,780,.305 
117,140,308 
117,000,000 
85,000,000 
45,014,174 
42,373,349 
40,000,000 
28,000,000 
12,466,431 
11,393,917 
8,732,517 
5,000,000 
4,483,333 
4,000,000 
2,750,000 
2,428,415 
2,000,000 



WHERE OUR GOLD AND SILVER COME FROM. 

Gold and Silver of Domestic Productic n Deposited at the Mints and Assay Oiiices, from their organization, in 1793, to the 

close of the Fiscal Year, ended June 30th, 1884. 
From the Annual Report of the, Director of tho Mint. December. 1884. 



LOCALITY. 



Alabama 

Alaska 

Arizona 

California 

Colorado 

Dakota 

Georgia 

Idaho 

Indiana 

Maine 

Maryland 

Massachusetts.. 

Michigan, Lake Soperior, , 

Montana 

Nebraska 

Nevada 

New Hampshire 

New Mexico 

North Carolina 

Oregon 

South Carolina, 

Tennessee 

Texas 

Utah 

Vermont 

Virginia 

Washington Territory 

Wyoming- 

Eeflned BuUion 

Parted from Silver 

Contained in Silver 

Parted from Gold 

Contained la Gold 

Other Sources 



Total, 



GOLD. 



Dollars. 
233,984 45 
138,719 60 
3,451,186 51 
729,782,449 08 
44,431,831 87 
20,333,531 76 
8,158,184 83 
26,884,498 87 
40 13 
5,638 20 
2,559 91 



159 ,38 
54,345,343 33 
1,30 97 
20,497,510 35 
11,020 55 
1,9,30,646 38 
10,931,033 38 
17,832,064 76 
1,515,639 83 
87,286 00 
97 86 
676,027 52 
32,070 10 
1,710,641 48 
316,313 34 
734,201 00 
257,048,393 53 
16,699,788 48 
.9,833,288 97 



SILVER. 



Dollars. 

8 06 
1,080 36 
13,343,548 99 
3,870,866 84 
23,568,483 13 
237,300 97 
3,134 43 
1,330,285 07 



TOTAL. 



23 00 
59 
917 56 
3,f),39,116 89 
10,0n,448 14 
2 43 
88,995,053 43 



10,673,060 26 
1,237,695,193 16 



4,914,811 16 
48,012 73 
51,166 65 
746 06 
7 68 
3,400 61 
17,627,386 .38 
49 94 
177 85 
967 02 
11,866 77 
113,880,795 01 



7,073,351 68 
626,284 79 
33,411,339 84 

331,076,881 93 



Dollai-s. 

333,993 50 
139,769 88 
16,693,735 60 
733,463,315 92 
09,998,384 99 
20,,389,r33 73 
8,100,319 25 
27,914,783 44 
40 13 
5,000 20 
2,660 60 
917 66 
3,559,276 47 
64,416,790 47 
159 39 
109,493,163 68 
11,020 55 
6,886,337 ,34 
10,979,033 10 
17,886,331 41 
1,516,375 88 
87,293 68 
2,498 37 
18,303,313 96 
82,128 04 
1,710,819 33 

316.283 86 
748,057 77 

370,879,187 53 
18,699,788 48 
9,33:;,268 97 
7,073,361 68 

526.284 79 
44,083,390 10 

1,558,872,056 06 



23 



GEOGRAPHICAL TABLES. 

Highest Itlonntains. 



KjkMEB or Mountains. 



Himalayas 

Petermaun , 

Sorata 

Chnmulart 

Aconcagua 

Gualtieri 

Illimani , 

Chimborazo 

Chuquibamba 

HiDctn Koh 

Hiudii KupU 

Arequipa 

Cayambe 

Antifiana 

St. Eliae 

Cotopaxi 

Aualache 

Tolima 

Popocatepetl 

Mt. Ararat 

Orizaba 

Nevado d'Cliorolque 

Pass of Antaraugra 

Cerro de Fotosi 

Mt. Roa 

Pinchinca... 

Mt. Brown 

Mont Blanc 

Mt. Rosa 

Mt. Whitney 

Matterhorn 

Mt. Pairweather 

Uncompaghre Mountain.. 

Gray's Peak 

Mt. Ranier , 

Mt. Shasta , 

Harvard 

Rosa's Peak 

Pike's Peak 

Torrey's Peak 

Evan's Peak 

Long's Peak 

Yale 

Princeton 

Mt. Liucoln. 

Mt. Ophir 

Fremont's Peak 

Mt. Indrapura 

Mt. Abong Abong 

Antuco 

Argentine Pass 

Demavend 

Mt. Berapi 

Peak of Teneriffe 

Descabezado 

Miltsm 

Mt. Hood 

Breckenridge Pass 

Mt. Lebanon 

Mt. Perdu 

Mt. Etna 

Olympus 

Mt. St. Helen 

Monte Corno 

Mt. Sinai 

Middle Park 

Sneebatten , 

Jebel Serbal 

Parnassus 

Piudus 

Black Moimtaiu 

Mt. Washington 

Mt. Marcy 

Mt. Hecla 

Ben Nevis 

Ben MacDbui 

Mansfield. 

Peaks of Otter 

Ben Attovv 

Mt. Vesuvius 

Round Top 



India 

India 

South America , 

Thibet , 

South America 

South America 

South America. 

South America 

South America 

India 

India 

South America 

South America 

South America 

British North America,, 

South America 

South America 

New Granada 

Mexico 

Armenia 

South America 

South America. , . . . . 

South America 

South America 

Hawaii 

South America 

British North America.. 

Savoy 

Savoy 

California 

Italy 

North America 

Colorado 

Colorado 

Washington Territory 

California 

Colorado , 

Colorado , 

Colorado 

Colorado , 

Colorado 

Colorado , 

Colorado 

Colorado 

Colorado 

Sumatra 

Wyoming 

Sumatra 

Sumatra , 

South America . . 

Colorado 

Persia 

Sumatra 

Canaries 

South America 

Morocco 

Oregon 

Colorado 

Syria 

France 

Sicily 

Oreece. 

Oregon 

Naples, 

Arabia 

Colorado 

Norway ., 

A.rabia 

Greece 

Greece 

North Carolina 

New Hampshire 

New York 

Iceland 

Scotland 

Scotland 

Vermont 

Virginia 

Scotland 

Naples 

New York , 



liOngest Rivers. 

(APPBOSIilATED.) 



Eleva- 
tion, ft. 



29,002 
28,156 
24,800 
23,946 
22,422 
22,000 
21,150 
21,422 
21.000 
20,000 
20,000 
20,.320 
19,648 
19,188 
19,000 
18,887 
18,500 
18,270 
17,540 
17,213 
17,176 
16,546 
16,199 
16,040 
16,000 
15,922 
15,900 
15,786 
15,380 
14,887 
14,835 
14,796 
14,510 
14,450 
14,444 
14,442 
14,384 
14.340 
14;336 
14,336 
14,330 
14.272 
14,150 
14.199 
14,100 
13,800 
13,570 
13,500 
13,100 
13,050 
13,000 
13,000 
12,400 
12,236 
12,102 
12,009 
11,225 
11,000 
10,600 
10,950 
10,835 
9,754 
9,750 
9,523 
9,280 
8,800 
8,115 
8,278 
8,063 
7,677 
9,707 
6,293 
5,402 
5,106 
4,379 
4,296 
4,279 
4,260 
3,998 
3,932 
3,804 



Missouri 

Mississippi .. 

Amazon 

Hoaug Ho 

Murray 

Obi 

Nile 

Mackenzie... 
YangTseKiang 

Congo 

Lena 

Niger 

St. Lawrence.. 

Volga 

Chukiang 

Indus 

Danube 

Ganges 

Brahmaputra . 

Columbia 

Colorado 

Susquehanna . 
James ........ 

Potomac 



COUHTRIEH. 


I.engtli- 




Mik'S, 


Uiiidtli, 


United States. 


4,C0O 


800 ft, 


Uuited States, 


:),20O 


3,000 ft. 


Brazil .... 


3,200 


2 miles. 




S,0.)0 


Unk'wn 




.3,000 


500 ft. 


Siberia 


3,000 


350 ft. 


Etrvpt 


3,000 


500 ft. 


urNortli Am. 


3,000 




China 


8,000 


1, 000 'ft. 




3,.?00 


950 ft. 


Siberia 


2,500 


1,0,^)0 ft. 


Soudan 


2.500 


1,900 ft. 




2,060 


2 miles. 




2,000 


1,000 ft. 




1,700 


Hindustan. . . . 


1,700 


800 ft. 


Germany. ... 


1,630 


2,500 ft. 


Brilish India. 


1,600 


1 raile. 


Tiiiliet 


1,600 


600 ft. 


United States. 


1.090 


5.50 ft. 


Jnited States. 


2,000 


650 ft. 


United States. 


.500 


100 ft. 


United States. 


500 


150 ft. 


United States. 


400 


200 ft. 


United States. 


325 


800 ft. 



Olstsnce Navigable, 



2,.500 miles from the 
Mississippi liiver. 
Arms, branchoH, in- 
lets, etc.,15, 000 m. 
2,.500 m. 
Unknown. 
Sometimes 900 m. 
Unknown. 
220 m. 
2,000 m. 
1,600 m. 
280 m. 
2.000 m. 
200 m. 
7.50 m. 
8.50 m. 
Unknown. 
000 m. 
000 m. 
500 m. 
100 m. 
166 m. 
669 m. 



150 m. 
140 m. 
160 m. 



Oceans, 



SQ. MILKS. 

Pacific, about 80,000,000 

Atlantic " 40,000,000 

Indian " - - 20,000,000 

Southern •' - - lO.OOO.tXK) 

Arctic " 5.000,000 



£iarge8t liakes. 



Superior . . . 

Baikal 

Michigan . . 
Great Slave 
Winnepeg . 

Huron 

Erie 

Athabasca . , 

Ontario 

Nicaraugua . 



360 
370 
340 
300 
204 
250 
240 
230 
190 
110 



,32,000 
17,750 
22 400 
8,000 
8,500 
21,000 
9,000 
4,C00 
6,300 
2,8.30 



Maracaybo 

Great Bear 

Ladoga 

Champlain 

L'k of the W ds 
Great Salt Lake 

Constance 

Geneva 

George 

Cayuga 



Area 
Sq. MUeB. 



100 
160 
120 
126 
85 
75 
44 
53 



7,600 
14,000 
6,804 
1,600 
7,660 
2,290 
200 
490 
110 
104 



.Poplation of tlie Principal Giiies of tlie Olfl f orlil. 

(According to the Latest Census or Estimate.) 



Abeoliuta, Africa 160,000 

Aberdeen, Scotland.... 106,818 

Abome, Africa 60,000 

Adrianople, Turkey.... 90,000 

Agra, India 149,008 

Ahmedabad, India 116,873 

Aix-la-Chapelle, Ger. .. 86,432 

Aleppo, Syria 70,000 

Alessandria, Italy 59,241 

Alexandria, EL'vpt 812,0.54 

Allahabad, India 143,693 

Allygurh, India 62,461 

Altona, Germany 90,749 

Amiens, France 66,896 

Amoy, China 88,000 

Amritsir, India 143,381 

Amsterdam, Holland.. 326,196 

Augers, France 56,846 

Anhai, China 60,000 

Autananariva, Africa. . 75,000 

Antwerp, Belgium 163,011 

Arcot, India 53,474 

Aston, 63,844 

Augsburs, Germany. . . 61,698 

Aurungabad, India 60,000 

Bagdad, Asiatic Turkey 67,000 

Bahia, S. A 128,929 

Bangalore, India 142,513 

Bangka, China 50,000 

Bangkok, India 600,000 

Barcelona, Spain 249,106 

Bareilly, India 102,982 

Bari, Italy 65,166 

Barmen, Germany 95,861 

Baroda, India 112,057 

Basel, Switzerland.... 61,399 

Batavia, Java 99,109 

Bath, England 51,790 

Beekaneer, India 60,000 

Beirut, Syria 80,000 

Belfast, Ireland 207,671 

Bellary, India 51,766 

Benares, India 207,570 

Berlin, Germany 1,122,386 

Bcrdicher, Kussia 52,563 

Bcsancou, France 54.404 

Bhagulpor, India 69,678 

Bida, Africa 80,000 

Birmingham, England. 400,757 

Bhurtpore, India 60,000 

Blackburn, Brgland... 104,012 

Bologna, Italy 111,969 

Bolton, England 106,438 

Bombay, India 753,000 

Bordeau, France. 815,140 

Bradford, EnglaHU 183,032 

Bremen, Germany 112,168 

Breelau, Germany 273,390 

Brest, Prance 66.828 

Brighton-, England 107,628 

Bristol, England 206,503 

Brunn, Austria 82,665 

Brunswick, Germany.. 76,073 

Brusa, Asia Miner 70,000 

Brussels, Belgium 399;393 

Bnchara, Turlcistan. . . . 70,000 

Bucharest, Roumania. 177,646 

Budapesth, Hungary... 3.59,831 

Bonos Ayres, S. A 177,787 

Bury, England 61,583 

Burnley, England 58,888 

Cabul, Afghanistan 60,000 

Cadiz, Spain 66,028 

Cairo, Egypt 327,402 

Calcutta, India 683,328 

Canton, China 1,600,000 

Caracas, S. A 48,897 

Cardiff, Wales 86,378 

Carthagena, Spain 75,908 

Catania, Italy 90,886 

Cawnpore, India 122,770 

Chemnitz, Germany. . . 94,887 

Chicacole, India 50,000 

Chin-Keang-Foo 140,000 

Christiania, Norway... 119.407 

Cologne, Germany 144,751 

Colombo, Ceylon 111,943 

Con6tautinople,Turkey 600,000 

Coomassie, Africa 70,000 

Copenhagen, Denmark 273,737 

Cordova, Spain 49,855 

Cork, Ireland 78.361 

Cracow, Austria 66,095 

Croydon, England 78,947 

Cuttack, India 50,878 



Dacca, India 69,212 

Damascus, Syria 150,000 

Danzig, Germany 108,549 

Delhi, India 160,563 

Derby, England 80,410 

Dhar, India 100,000 

Dhraugdra, India 90,7.37 

Diarbekir,A8ia'cTurk'y 60,000 

Dortmund, Germany. . . 66 .546 

Dresden, Germany 220,216 

Dublin, Ireland 249,486 

Dundee, Scotland 140,463 

Dusseldorf, Germany.. 95,459 

Edinburgh, Scotland.. 228,076 

Elberfeld, Germany... 93,503 

Erfurt, Germany 53,272 

Erzernm, Armenia 56,000 

Essen, Germany 56,9.57 

Fatschan, Chisa 400,000 

Ferrara, Itaiy 76,494 

Fez, Africa 100,000 

Florence, Italy 168,423 

Foochow (Fuchow-Foo, 

q. v.) 600,000 

Frankfurt, Germany. .. 137,600 

Furruckabad, India 79,204 

Galatz, Eomauia 80,000 

Gateshead, England... 65,873 

Gayah, India 66,843 

Geneva, Switzerland. . 68,165 

Genoa, Italy.. 163,284 

Ghent, Belgium 132,839 

Glasgow, Scotland 565,289 

Goruckpore, India 58,599 

Gottenborg, Sweeden.. 74,418 

Granada, Spain 76,108 

Gratz, Austria 97,726 

Greenock, Scotland... 67,437 

Guadalaj ara, Mexico. . , 93,875 

Guanajuato, Mexico... 63,000 

Gwalior, India 200,000 

Hague, Holland 117,856 

Hakodadi, Japan 113.494 

Halifax, England 73,633 

Halle, Germany 71,488 

Hamburg, Germany.. . 290,055 

flangtscheu,-fu, China. 400,000 

Hanjang, China 100,000 

Hankow, China 600.000 

Hanover, Germany 183,860 

Han-tschung, China... 80,000 

Havre, France 93,068 

Herat, Afghanistan 60,000 

Hircohima, Japan 76,760 

iloldmezo - Vazarhely 

Hungary 74,094 

Hoobly, India 60.000 

Hourah, India 97,784 

Huddersfleld. England. 81,825 

Hue, Cochin China 60,000 

Hull, England 164,260 

Hutschen, China 200.000 

Hutschen-fu, China.... 100.000 

Hwangjuen, China.... 120^000 

Ilyantschau, China.... 60,000 

Hyderabad, India 200,000 

Ibaban, Africa 50,000 

Illoriu, Africa 70,000 

Il.Obeid, Africa 50,000 

Ipswich, England 50,762 

Ispahan, Persia 60,000 

Jakoba, Africa 50,000 

Jangtschau, China 360,000 

Jarkand, Turkistan... . 80,000 

Jassy, Roumania 90,000 

Jerez de la Frontera, 

Spain 64,533 

Jingtse, China ... 80,000 

Joudpore, India 150,000 

Jongping, China 200,000 

Jubbulpur, India 55,188 

Kabebe, Africa 60,000 

Kagoshima, Japan 200,000 

Kamte, India 48,831 

Kauagawa, Japan 108,263 

Kasau, Russia 86,262 

Kashgar, Turki^tan 70,0(10 

Kassel, Germany 68,314 

Kathmmndn, India 60,000 

Kescho, India 160,000 



Kharkoy, Russia, 101,175 

Khartoum, Africa 60,000 

Khooloom, Afghanistan 60,000 

Khokand, Russia 60,000 

Kiev, Russia 127,251 

Klntahia, Asia'c Turk'y 60,000 

Kioto, Japan 239,810 

Kirin, China 120,000 

Kishenau, Russia 102,427 

Kiukiang, China 60,000 

Konigslierg, Germany. 150,396 

Krefeld, Germany 73,866 

Kuka, Africa 60,000 

Knrrachi, India 63,,525 

Kwang-tschungtsze,Ch 70,000 

Lagos, Africa 60,000 

Lahore, India 128,441 

La Paz, S. A 76,372 

Leeds, England 309,126 

Leicester, England 122,351 

Leinkong, China.,.. .. 250,000 

Leipzig, Germany 148,760 

Leith, Scotlacd 60,033 

LeMans, France 50,175 

Lcmberg, Austria 110,250 

Liaoyang, China 80,000 

Liege, Belgium 181,787 

Lille, France 162,775 

Lima, S. A 101,488 

Limoges, France 59,011 

Lisbon, Portugal 253,496 

Liverpool, England. . . . 552,426 

Livorno, Italy 97,908 

London England 4,764,312 

Lorca, Spain 52,934 

Lucca, Italy 68,668 

Lucknow, India 884,779 

Lyons, France 342,816 

Macao, China 85,000 

Madras, India 406,948 

Madrid, Spain 397,690 

Magdeburg, Germany.. 97,529 
Maimene, Afghanistan. 60,000 

Mainz, Germany 61,332 

Malaga, Spain 116,882 

Malmein, India 63,080 

Manchester, England.. 341,608 

Mandalay, India 100,000 

Manila, Luzon 160,000 

Manissa, Asia Miner. .. 60,000 

Maria-Theresiopol 61,665 

Marseilles, France 318,868 

Melborne, Australia.. 262.000 

Meshid, Persia 60,000 

Messina, Sicily, 120,917 

Merida, Mexico 66,000 

Metz, Germany 53,107 

Mexico City 236,,500 

Milan, Italy 862,283 

Miriit, India 81.386 

Mirzapur 52,496 

Modena, Italy 56,293 

Montevideo, S. A 98,260 

Montpelier, France 55,258 

Montreal, Canada 140,863 

Moradabad, India 67,168 

Morocco, Africa 60.000 

Moscow, Russia 601,969 

Mosul, AsiaticTurkey. 75,000 

Mukden, China 170,000 

Mulhausen, Germany,. 63,767 

Multan, India 50,878 

Munich, Germany 229,343 

Murcia, Spain 91,805 

Muttra, India-. 59,281 

Mysore, India 57,815 

Nagpur, India 84,441 

Nagoya, Japan 136,715 

Nancy, Prance 66,303 

Nanking, China 450,900 

Nantes, France 122,247 

Naples, Italy 460,604 

New-Castle-on-Tyne,E. 145,228 

Nice, France 53,677 

Nikolaef, Russia 82,805 

Nimes, France 63,000 

Ningpo, China 120,000 

Niutschuang, China, ., 60,000 

Northampton, England 51,880 

Norwich, England 88,437 

Nottingliam, Eng 186,656 

Nurnburg, Germany... 99,899 

Odessa, Russia 184,819 

Ogbomoscho Al-rica 50,000 

Ojo, Africa..; 70,000 

Oldham, England 111,343 

Oottma, India 69,292 

Oporto, Portugal 108,846 

Orleans, France .-, 52,157 

Osaca, Japan 384,105 

Padua, Italy 66,308 

Paisley, Scotland 5,5.687 

Palermo, Italy,. 231,836 

Pallec, India 60,000 

Palma, Spain 68,224 

Paris, France 8,285,900 

Patna, India 158,900 

Pantiug-fu, China 180,000 

Pekiu, China 2,01X1,000 

Pernambuco, S. A 116,671 

Pepugia, Italy 49,389 

Peshawur, India 68.430 

Pingyan-hien, China.,. 60,a)0 

Pisa, Italy 50,317 

Plymouth, England. . . 75,096 

Poona, India 118,886 

Port Louis, Africa, ... 64,.300 

Porto Novo, Africa . . . 100,000 

Portsmouth, England.. 127,953 

Posen, Germany 64,733 

Prague, Bohemia 168,318 

Preston, England 96,638 

Puebla, Mexico 70,000 

Quebec, Canada 62,446 

Q.ueretaro, Mexico 48,000 



Quito, S. A 80,0(6 

Rangoon, India 132,004 

Ravenna, Italy 60,666 

Reggio, Italy 60,660 

Rheims, France 81,328 

Rennes, France 67,177 

Reshd, Persia 160,000 

Riga, Russia 102,043 

RiodeJanoiro, S. A... 874,972 

Rochdale, England 68,866 

Rome, It.ily 300,292 

Rotterdam, Holland... 168,517 

Rouhaix, France 8.3,661 

Rouen, France 104,908 

Sahoranpur, India 58,742 

Saigon, India 60,000 

Sainagar, India 138,681 

Saint Etienne, France. 136,019 

Saint Helens, England 57,834 

Saint Petersburg, Rus. 861,900 

Salaga, Africa 50,000 

Salem, India 60,012 

Salford, England 176,233 

Salonica, Turkey 80,000 

Samara, Russia 51,247 

Samarang, J ava 50,000 

Sanaa, Arabia 50,000 

Santa Fe de Bogota, S,A. 60,000 

Santiago, S. A 189,807 

Saonl, Corea 100,000 

Saragossa, Spain 84,675 

Saratov, Russia 93,818 

Schaklung, China 100,000 

Schaching, China 600,000 

Sendai, Japan 52,074 

Serajewo, Turkey 50,000 

Seville, Spain 133,938 

Shahjehanpore, India. 77,533 

Shanghai, China 878,000 

Sheffield, England 284,410 

Sholapur, India 53,403 

Siangtan, China 1,000,000 

Sin-Gan Poo, China .. .1,000,000 

Singapore, India 97,111 

Smyrna, Asia Minor. . . 160,000 

Southampton, England 60,235 

South Shields, Eng. . . . 66,082 

Stettin, Germany 91,745 

Stockholm, Sweeden.. 169,429 

Stockport, England 69,644 

Strasbourg, Germany.. 104,601 

Stuttgart, Germany 117,081 

Sunderland, England.. 116,262 

Surabaya, Java 90,000 

Surakarta, Java 50,000 

Surat, India 107,148 

Sutschau, China 600,008 

Swansea, -Wales 63,739 

Swatow, China 56,000 

Sydney, Australia 220,487 

Tabriz, Persia 180,000 

Taijuen fu, China 250,000 

Taiwan-foo, China 235,000 

Tamsui, China 60^000 

Timjur, India 52,175 

Tashkand, Russia 86,233 

Tathau, China .50,000 

Teheran, Persia 200,000 

Tengtschau-fu, China.. 2:50,000 

Tientsin, China 950,000 

Tiflis, Russia 104,024 

Tokushima, Japan 57,003 

Toronto, Ontario 86.455 

Toulon, France 70,609 

Toulouse, France 131,643 

Trichinopoly, India 76,630 

Trieste, Austria 144,734 

Tschangtjiakheu,China 200,000 
T6chantschau-fu,Chinal,000,000 

Tschanjang, China 200,000 

Tschi-fu, China 120,000 

Tschingting, China 75,000 

Tschingtu-fu, China.. . 800,000 

Tschungkimr fu, China 600,000 

Tsinan-fu, China 200,000 

Tsingtschau-fn, China, 70,000 

Tsitsigar, China 60,000 

Tula, Russia, 58,160 

Tungtscho, China 100,000 

Tunkwan, China 130,000 

Tunis, Africa 126,000 

Turin, Italy 214,200 

Urga. China 70,000 

Urumtsi, China 160,000 

Utrecht, Holland 69,221 

Valencia, Spain 143,856 

Valladolid, Spain 62,806 

Valparaiso, S, A 97,737 

Vellore, India 61,600 

Venice, Italy 126,876 

Verona, Italy 66,689 

Victoria, China 102,000 

Vienna, Austria 726,105 

Vilno, Russia 79,365 

Wakali 68,808 

Wakayama, Japan 68,197 

■Warsaw, Russia 336,703 

Weihein, China 860,000 

Wentschau, China 60,000 

West Bromwich, Eng. 66,899 

West Ham, England. . . 138,692 

Wolverhampton, Eng.. 76,738 

Wutschang, China 200,000 

Yedo, Japan 694,283 

Yokohama, Japan 64,313 

York, Eugland 64,198 

Yuentschung, China . . 9D,000 

Yuyan, China 60,000 

Ystradyfodwg, -Wales.. 56,617 

Zacatecas, Mexico 68,00li 

Zanzibar, Africa 80,000 

Zara, Austria 60,326 

Z.Kyu, China 60,000 

Zurich, Switzerland . ■ 56.R» 



24 



PRESIDENTS OF THE UNITED STATES WITH THEIR CABINETS FROM 1789 TO 1889 



Presidents. 



George AYaslunfrtou 
Gteorge Washington 



John Adams. 



Thomas Jefferson. 
Thomas Jefferson. 



James Madison. 
James Madison. 



James Monroe. 
James Monroe . 



John Q. Adams. 



Andrew Jackson. 
Andi-cw Jackson. 



Martin VanBuron. 



Wm. H. Harrison. 
John Tyler 



James Knox Polk. 



Zachary Taylor. . 
Millard Fillmore 



Franklin Pierce. 



James Buchanan. 



Abraham Lincoln 



Abraham Lincoln. 
Andrew Johnson. . 



Ulysses S. Grant. 
Ulysses S. Grant. 



Rutherford B Hayes 



James A, Garfield. 
Chester A. Arthur. 



Grover Cleveland. 



3* 

OS a 

as 



1789 
1798 



1797 



1801 
1805 



1809 
18la 



182; 



1829 
1833 



1841 
1841 



1849 
1850 



1853 



185- 



1865 
1865 



1881 
1881 



1885 



Vice-Presideots 



John Adams . 
John Adams. 



Thomas Jefferson 



Aaron Burr 

George Clinton. 



George Clinton. 
Elbridge Gerry. 



Dan. D. Tompkins 



John C. Calhoun. 



John C. Calhoun . . 
Martin VanBuren 



R. M. Johnson.... 



John Tyler.. 



George M. Dallas 



Millard Fillmore. . 



Wm. R. King 



J. C. Breckenridge 



Hannibal Hamlin 
Andrew Johnson 



Schuyler Colfax . 
Henry AVilson 



Wm. A. Wheeler.. 



Chester A. Arthur 



T. A. Hendricks. . 



171 
1793 



179' 



1801 
1805 



1809 
1813 



1817 



182; 



1829 
1833 



1845 



1849 



1853 



1861 



1865 



1869 
1873 



1871 



1885 



Seo'y oe Staib. 



Thomas Jefferson 
Edm. liandoiph 
Tim. Pickering 



Tim. Pickering. . 
John Marshall . . . 



James Madison. 



Robert Smith . . . 
James Monroe. . 



John Q. Adams. .. 



Henry Clay. 



Martin VanBuren 
Ed. Livingston . 
Louis McLane. 
John Forsyth. . 



John Forsyth . . 



Daniel Webster. . 
Hugh S. Lcgare. . 
xVbel P. Upshur. 

John Nelson 

John C. Calhoun. 



James Buchanan 



John M. Claj'ton. 
Daniel Webster . . 
Edward Everett. 



William L. Macy. 



Lewis Cass 

Jeremiah S. Black 



Wm. H. Seward. . 



E. B. Washburn. 
Hamilton Fish . . . 



Wm. M. Evarts. 



James G. Blaine. . 
F.T.Frelinghuys^n 



T. F. Bayard. 



1789 
1794 
1795 



179' 
1800 



1801 



1809 
1811 



1825 



1829 
1831 
1833 
1834 



Samuel D. Ingham 

Louis McLane 

William J. Duane 
Roger .B. Taney . 
Levi Woodbury. . 



1831 



1841 
1843 
1843 
1844 
1844 



1845 



1849 
1&50 
1832 



1853 



18i)' 
18(50 



1861 



1869 



1881 
1881 



Sec'y of Tkeas'y. 



Alex. Hamilton. 
Oliver AVolcott.. 



Oliver Wolcott.. 
S. Do.xt<!r 



S. Dexter 

Albert Gallatin. . 



Albert Gallatin. . 
G. W.CampbeU.. 
Alex. J. Dallas . . . 



W. H. Crawford.. 



Richard Rush. 



Levi Woodbury. . 



Thomas Ewing.. 
Walter Forward. 
John C.Spencer.. 
George M. Bibb. . 



Robt. J. Walker.. 



W. M. Meredith. 
Thomas Cormn . 



James Guthrie.. 



Howell CobD 

Philip F. Thomas 
John A. Dix 



Salmon P. Chase, 
W. P. Fessenden. 
Hugh McCuUoch 



Geo. S. Boutwell.. 
W. A. Richardson 
Ben,1. H. Bristow. 
L. M. Morrill 



John Sherman. 



William Windom. 
Charles J. Folger. 
Hugh McCuUoch. 



Dan^l Manning . 
"^.Faii child . . 



1789 
1795 



1797 
1800 



1801 
1802 



1809 
1814 
1814 



1817 



1829 
1831 
1833 
1833 
1834 



183^ 



18-41 
1841 
1843 
1844 



1845 



1849 
1850 



1853 



185' 
1860 
1861 



1861 
1864 
1866 



1873 
1874 
1876 



187; 



1881 
1881 



Sec'y of War. 



Hcnr 

T. Piv..ivtiii 
.). McHenr 



y Kno.x. 
■leering , 



J. Mcltenry. . . . 

S. Dexter 

John Marshall. 
Rog. Griswold. 



H. Dearborn. 



William Evfstis. 
,1. Armstrong. . 
James Monroe. 
W. H. Crawford, 



Isaac Shelby... 
J. C.Calhoun... 



James Barbour. 
P. B. Porter. . 



John H. Eaton. 
Lewis Cass 



J. B. Poinsett. 



John Bell 

John C. Spencer. 
James M. Porter 
Wm. Wilkins. 



W. L. Marcy. . 



G.W.Crawford 
Winfleld Scott. . 
Chas. M.Conrad 



Jefferson Davis 



John B. Floyd.. 
Joseph Holt. .. 



S. Cameron 

E. M. Stanton.. 



Ulysses S. Grant 
Lorenzo Thomas 
J. M. Sehofleld 



J. M. Sehofleld. 
J. A. Rawlins. . 
W. W. Belknap 
Jas. D. Cameron 



G. W. McCrary. 



Robt. T. Lincoln 



W. C. Endicott.. 



ft 



1789 
1794 
1796 



179' 
1800 
1800 
1801 



1801 



im 

1813 
1814 
1815 



181' 
1817 



1825 
1828 



1829 
1831 



1841 
1841 
1843 
1844 



1849 
1850 
18:50 



1853 



1857 
1860 



1861 
1861 



1867 
1868 
1868 



1869 
18B9 
18: 



1877 



Sec'y of Navy. 



Henry Knox. 
T. Pickering.. 
J. McHenry. . 



George Cabot. 
B. Stoddert.... 



B. Stoddert 

Robert Smith 

J. Crowinshield. . 



Paul Hamilton.. . 
William Jones... 
B. W. Crowinshield. 



B. W. Crowinshield 

S. Thompson 

John Rodgera 

L. Southai'd 



S. L. Southard. 



John Branch. . 
L. Woodbury. 
M. Dickerson. 



M. Dickerson. 
J. K. Paulding 



Geo. E. Badger. . 
Abel P. Upshur . 
David Henshaw. . 
T. W. Gilmer. . . . 
John Y. Mason. . . 



Geo. Bancroft. 
John Y. Mason . 



Wm. B. Preston. . 
AVm. A. Graham. 
J. P. Kennedy. . . 



James C. Dobbin. , 



Isaac Touoey. 



Gideon Wells... 



Adolph B. Borie. 
G. W. Robeson.. 



R. W. Thompson. 
Nathan GofI, Jr.. 



Wm. H. Hunt 

Wm. B. Chandler. 



W.C. Whitney. 



1789 
1784 
1796 



1798 
1798 



1801 
1802 
1805 



1809 
1813 
1814 



181' 
1818 

1823 



182; 



1829 
1831 
1834 



183: 
1838 



1841 
1841 
1843 
1844 
1844 



1845 
1846 



Sec.ofInterioh 



Interior Dept. 
created 1849 



1849 Thomas Eiving. 
18,50 A. H. H. Stuart. 
1852 



1857 



1861 



1869 
1869 



1877 
1881 



B. McCleUand. 



J. Thompson. . 



Caleb B.Smith. 
John P. Usher. 
James Harlan. . 



O. H. Browning 



J. D. Cox 

C. Delano 

Zach. Chandler. 



Carl Schurz. 



S. J. Krrkwood 
Henry M. Teller 



W. P. Vilas 18a5 

188' 



Jos. Habersham. 
Gideon Granger. 



John McLean. 



1849 
1850 



1863 



1857 



Postmaster Gen. 



Samuel Osgood. . 

T. Pickering 

Jos. Habersham. 



Jos. Habersham. 



Gideon Granger. 
H. J. Meigs 



M. J. Meigs 

JoLmMcLean.. 



W. T. Barry.... 
Amos Kendall. 



Amos Kendall. 
John M. Nlles. . 



Francis Granger. 
C. A. WickUtte... 



Cave Johnson. 



Jacob CoUamer.. 
Nathan K. Hall.. 
S. D. Hubbard... 



James Campbell. 



Aaron V. Brown. 

Joseph Holt 

Horatio King 



1861 Montg. Blair. . . 
1863 Wm. Dennison. 
1865 



1869 
1870 
1875 



J. A. J. Cresswell 
Jas. W. Marshall. 
Marshall Jewell. . 
Jas. N. TjTier — 



1881 



.1- 



A. W. Randall . 



D. M. Keys., 



Thomas L. James 
Timotliy O. Howe 
Walter Q Gresham 



Don M. Dickinson 



ft 



1789 
1791 
1795 



1801 
1802 



1809 
1814 



1817 
1823 



1825 



Attorney Gen, 



E. Randolph... 
Wni, Bradford. 
Charles Lee 



1789 
1794 
1795 



Charles Lee. 



Til. PiU'snu-i 

i.f \ i I.illiMillI , . . , 

BdlxTt t^iiiith. . 
J. Jlrcclvonridg( 
C. A. Rodney.. 



C, A. Rodney. 
\V. Pinckney. 
Richard Rush. 



William Wirt. 



William Wirt. 



1829 J. M. Berrien. 
1835 It. I!. Taney... 
U. F. Butler. . . 



1837 
1840 



1841 
1841 



1849 
1850 
1852 



1853 



185' 
18,59 
1861 



1861 
1864 



1869 
1874 
1874 
1876 



1881 
1881 
1883 



1885 
1887 



B. F. Butler. . 
Fcli-x Grundy. 
H. D. Gilpin. . 



J. J. Crittenden, 

H. S. Legaro 

John Nelson — 



.1. Y. Mason.. . 
N. Clifford.... 
Isaac Toucey. 



R. Johnson 

,1. J. Ci'ittenden 



Caleb Cushing 



J. S. Black. . . . 
E. M. Stanton. 



Edw. Bates.. 
James Speed. 



H. F. Stanbury 
0. H. Browning 
W. M. E\ arts 



E. R. Hoar 

A. T. Ackerman 
E. S. Pierrepont 
G. H. Williams. 
A. Taft 



H. Devens . 



W'ne MacVeagh 
B. H. Brewster 



A. H. Garland. 



•a 

^ o 
ft 



1801 
1801 

im 

18tt) 
1807 

1809 
1811 
1814 



1817 



182.5 



1829 
1831 
1834 



1837 
1838 
1840 



1841 
1841 
1844 



1845 
1846 
1848 

1849 
1860 



1853 



1857 
1860 



1861 
1864 



1866 
1868 
1868 



1870 
1875 
1876 
1876 



1877 



1881 
1881 



Benjamin Harrison 1889 Levi P.Morton 



1889 Jas.G. Blaine 



1889 Wm. Windom .... 1888 R.Proctor 



1889 Benj. F.Tracy.-, 



1880 J.W.Noble .... 18.89 J.Wanamaker.... 18S9 W.H.H.Miller...l8a9 



Jeremiah Rusk Sec'y of Agriculture 

THE TJ. S. HOUSE OF EEPRESENTATIVES ACCOKDING TO THE APPORTIONMENT UNDER EACH 

CENSUS EROM 1789—1883. 

(The last Apportionment BiU was passed February 20, 1882.) 





Admlt'd 


KuMBER OF Representatives for each State. 


States. 


to the 
Union. 


Constitu- 
tion 1789. 


IstCensus, 
from Mar. 
i, 1793. 


2d Census, 
from Mar. 
4, 1803. 


3d Census, 
from Mar. 
i, 1813. 


4th Census 
from Mar. 
4, 1823. 


.5thCensus 
from Mar. 
i, iaS3. 


OthCensus 
from Mar 
4, 1843. 


7th Census 
from Mar. 
4, 1853. 


sthCensus 
from Mar 
4, 1863. 


9thCcnsub 
from Mar 
4. 1873 


lOth Cen- 
sus, from 
March 4, 
1888. 


Ratio of Repi'esent'n. 




30,000 


33,000 


33,000 


35,000 


40,000 


47,000 


70,000 


93,000 


127,381 


131,425 


151,894 




1819 










3 


1 


7 


7 


6 
3 
3 


8 


8 


Arkansas 


1836 












1 


2 


4 


5 


California 


1850 
















2 


4 


6 




1876 


















*1 
4 
1 
2 


1 


Connecticut 




5 
1 


7 
1 


7 
1 






6 
1 


4 
1 


4 
1 
1 


4 
1 
1 


4 
1 

2 
10 
20 
13 
11 


Delaware 




7 
2 


6 
1 


Florida 


1845 


Georgia 




3 


2 


4 




7 
1 


9 
3 




8 
9 


7 
14 


9 
19 




1818 


6 


8 
7 




1816 










3 


7 


10 


11 

2 


11 

6 


13 

9 




1846 














Kansas . , 


1861 


















1 

9 


3 


7 


Kentucky 


1792 




2 


6 


10 


12 
3 
7 


13 
3 

8 


10 
4 


10 
4 


10 
6 


11 
6 


Louisiana 


1812 






5 


Maine . 


1820 










7 


6 


5 


5 


4 


Maryland 




6 






9 
20 


9 
13 


8 


6 


6 
11 
4 


5 


6 
11 

9 


6 
12 
11 


Massachusetts 




8 
14 


9 
17 


12 


10 
3 


10 
6 


Michigan 


1837 


8 


Minnesota 


18,58 
















*2 


2 


3 




Mississippi 


1817 










1 


2 


4 


6 


5 


6 


7 




1821 










1 


2 


5 


7 


9 


13 


14 


Nebraska 


1867 
















*1 


1 


3 


Nevada 


1864 


















•1 


1 


1 


New Hampshire 




3 
4 
6 
5 


4 
5 
10 
10 


5 
6 


6 
6 


6 


5 
6 


4 
5 


3 
6 


3 
6 


3 
7 


2 






6 
34 
13 
14 


7 
34 
9 






17 
12 


27 
13 



40 
13 

19 


84 
9 
21 


33 
8 


31 
7 


83 
8 






Ohio 


i8CI2 


21 


19 


20 


21 


Oregon 


1859 
















*1 


1 


1 


1 






8 


13 
2 
6 


18 
2 


23 
2 


26 
■2 
9 
9 


28 
2 
9 

13 


24 
2 


25 
2 
6 

10 


24 
2 


27 
2 


28 
2 
7 






1 
5 






8 


9 
6 


7 


4 


5 
10 




1796 




3 


11 


8 


10 




1845 










2 
3 


4 


6 


11 




1791 




2 


4 


6 


5 


6 


4 


3 


3 


2 




10 


19 


23 


23 


22 


21 


15 


13 


H 


9 


10 
4 




1863 


3 




1848 
















3 


6 


8 


9 






























65 


105 


141 


181 


243 


240 


223 


337 


243 


2»3 


325 



*TbaB» States admitted subsequent to the apportloiiment. 



Capitals, Temperature, Settlement, &c., of the United States, 



States and 
Territories. 



Alabama 

Arkansas 

California. .. 

Colorado 

♦Connecticut. 

^Delaware . . . 

Florida 

♦Georgia 

Illinois 

Indiana 

Iowa 

Kansas 

Kentucky 

Louisiana 

Maine 

♦Maryland 

♦Massachus't's 

Michigan 

Minnesota 

Mississippi 

Missouri 

Nebraska 

Nevada 

♦New Hamps'e 
♦New Jersey 
♦New York . . 
♦North Carol 'a 

Ohio 

Oregon . 
♦Pennsylvania 
♦Rhode Island, 
♦S. Carolina... 

Tennessee 

Texas 

Vermont 

♦Virginia 

West Virginia. 

Wisconsin 

Alaska 

Arizona 

Dakota 

B.of Columbia 

Idaho 

Iiuiian Ter. , . . 

Jlontnna 

New Mexico... 

Utah 

Washington . . 
Wyoming 



CAPIT-ALS. 



Montgomery — 

Little Rock 

Sacramento 

Denver 

Hartford , 

Dover , 

Tallahassee 

Atlanta 

Spi-ingfleld 

Indianapolis 

Des Moines 

Topeka 

Frankfort 

Baton Rouge 

Augusta 

Annapolis 

Boston 

Lansing 

St. Paul 

Jackson 

Jefferson City 

Lincoln 

Carson City 

Concord 

Trenton 

Albany 

Raleign 

Columbus 

Salem 

Harrisburg 

Providence&Newp*'t 

Columbia 

Nashville.. 

Austin 

Montpelier 

Richmond 

Charleston 

Madison 

Sitka 

Prescott 

Bismarck 



Boise City 

Tahlequah 

Helena 

Santa Fe 

Salt Lake City. 

Olympia 

Cheyenne 



United States. Washington D. C. . 



^3 6 




1 'XI 


Govei'nor's 


^SS 










•^^^ 




Kg 


Salary. 


Term, 


68° 


1711 


8 


$3,000 


2 year& 


63 


1685 


5 


3,,500 


3 " 


.55 


1769 


6 


6,000 


4 " 


48 


18,59 


1 


3,000 


2 * 


50 


16S! 


4 


4,000 


3 '• 


53 


1637 


1 


2,000 


4 " 


69 


1565 


3 


3,500 


4 " 


58 


1733 


10 


3,000 


3 " 


50 


1683 


20 


6,000 


4 " 


51 


1702 


13 


5,000 


4 " 


49 


1833 


11 


3,000 


3 " 


51 


1850 


7 


3,000 


3 " 


66 


1775 


11 


5,000 


3 " 


69 


1699 


6 


4,000 


4 " 


45 


1625 


4 


2,000 


3 


54 


1634 


6 


4,500 


4 " 


48 


1620 


12 


4,000 


1 " 


47 


1670 


11 


1,000 


3 " 


42 


1846 


5 


8,800 


3 " 


64 


1716 


7 


4,000 


4 " 


55 


1764 


14 


5,«IU 


4 " 


49 


1854 


3 


2,500 


3 " 


50 


1861 


1 


5,000 


4 " 


46 


1633 




2,000 


3 " 


53 


1624 


7 


5,000 


3 " 


48 


1614 


34 


10,000 


3 " 


59 


1663 


9 


3,000 


4 " 


53 


1788 


31 


8,000 


2 


53 


1811 


1 


1,500 


4 " 


54 


1682 


28 


10,000 


4 " 


48 


1636 


2 


1,000 


1 " 


62 


1670 


1 


3,500 


3 " 


58 


1757 


10 


4,800 


3 " 


67 


1715 


11 


4,000 


3 


43 


1724 


3 


1,000 


3 " 


57 


1607 


10 


5,000 


4 " 


52 




4 


2,700 


4 " 


45 


1669 


9 


5,000 


3 " 


46 








69 


1590 




2,600 


4 " 


47 


la59 




2,600 


4 " 


55 








52 


1842 




3,600 


4 " 


60 








43 


1852 




"2^666" 




51 


1537 




2,600 


4 " 


52 


1847 




2,600 


4 " 


51 


1845 




2,600 


4 " 


41 


1867 




3,000 


4 " 













*The thii'teen original States. 



25 



HEADS OF THE PEINCIPAL NATIONS OP THE WOELD. 



CAPACITY OF WOTED FUBMC BtJIIiDiaTGW, 



Governments. 



Arfjentine Republic 

AuHtria-liuii^iiry 

Belgium 

Bolivia — ■ 

Brazil 

Chili 

China 

Colombia 

CoBta Rica 

Denmark 

Eucador 

France 

Germany 

Aleace- Lorraine 

Auhali 

Baden 

Bavaria, 

Bremen 

Brunswick 

Hambiir<; 

Hesge 

Lippe 

Lnbeclc . 

Mecklenburg Schwerin.. . 

Mecklenburg-Streiitz 

Oldenburg 

PruBBia 

Seusa-Greiz 

Seues-Schleiz 

Saxe-Al ten burg 

Saxe Coburg and Gotha . . 

Saxe-Meuiiigen 

Saxe Weimar Eisenach... 

Sasony 

Schaumbnrg-Lippe 

Schwarzbnrg-Kudoletadt . 

Schwarzburg-Sondurshausen 

Waldeck...: 

Wnrtemberg 

Great Britain and Ireland... 

Greece • - ■ 

Guatemala • 

Hayti • 

Hawaiian Islands 

Houduraa 

Italy 

Japan 

Mexico 

Morocco 

Netherlands ■ 

Nicaragua 

Paraguay 

Persia 

Peru 

Portugal. .,. 

Roumania 

Rupaia 

Salvador. 

Santo Domingo 

Servia 

Spain 

Sweden and Norway 

Switzerland 

Turkey 

Egypt 

United States 

Uruguay ... 

Venezuela ., 



Rulers. 



Ludwig IV 

G. P. Walderaar. 



Julio A. Roca ... 

Franz Joseph I 

Leopold 11 

Gregorio Pacheco 

Pedro II. Alcantara. . . 
Domingo Santa Maria. . 

Kwoug Shu 

R. !N unez 

Prospero Fernandez.. 

Christian IX 

J. M. P. Caamano 

Sadi-Oarnot 

Wilhelrall 

F. M.Burou Manteuffel 

Freidrich 

Freidrich I 

Ludwig II 



Friedrich Franz II 

Friedricb Wilhelm I... 

Peter I... 

W'iliiolm II 

Honrich XXII 

rieiurich XIV 

Ernst 

rnst II 

Georg II 

Karl Alexander 

Albert I 

.\dolf 

Georg 

Karl II. 

Georg Victor 

Karl I 

Victoria I 

Qeorgios I , 

J. Riifino Barrios 

. Salomon 

lialakaua I , 

Luis Bogran._ 

Humbert I 

Mutsa Hito , 

Porfirio Diaz 

Mulev-Ha-^san 

Willemlll 

Adam Cardenas 

Gen. B. Cat)allero 

Nassr-ed-deen 

Gen. Caoeres 

I uisi 

Karl I 

Alexander III 

Rafael 2aldivar 

srauoesoo iJeUini-.— . 
Piiiicc Alc-\onclor - 

Maria Christina 

Oscar il. 

Charles Schenck.„__. 
Abdul Hamid-Khan . . 

Tewftk Pasha 

Henjamiii ilmri^un 

Maximo bantos 

Joaquin Crespo - 



President 

Emperor 

King 

President 

Emperor 

President 

Emporer 

President , 

President 

King 

President , 

President 

Emperor 

Statthalter . . , 

Dake 

Grand Duke. . . 

King 

Burgomasters. 

Regent , 

Burgomasters. 
Grand Duke. . 

Prince 

Burgomasters. 
Grand Duke. . 
Grand Duke.. 
Grand Duke.. 

King 

Prince 



Title B. 



YEAR OF 
BIRTH. 



.im. 

.1835. 



Prince 

Duke , 

Duke 

Duke 

Grand Duke 

King 

Prince 

Prince , 

Prince ...... 

Prince 

King 

Queen, and Empress of India 

King 

President 
President 

King 

President 

King 

Mikado . . 
President 
Sultan . . . 

King 

President. 
President 

Shah 

Dictator-, 

King 

King 

Emperor. . 
President . 
President . 
King, ..... 
Regent. . , 

Kin^ 

President, 
Sultan. ... 
Khedive . . 
President . 
President, 
President 



.1825. 
!i87i'. 



.1818. 



, 1850. 
.1809. 
.1831. 
.1826. 
.1845. 



Oct. 

Dec. 

Dec. 

Sept. 

April 

Sept. 

Jan. 

April 

Aup:. 

Nov. 

Nov. 

Deo. 



.1806. 



.1837, 
.1824. 



.1823. 
.1819. 
, 1827. 
.1850. 
.1846. 
.1832. 



.1818 
.1826. 
.1818. 
.1828. 
.1817. 
.1885. 

1830. 
.1831. 
,1823. 
,1819. 

1845. 



.1844 
1852. 



Date of 
Accession. 



12, 1880 

2, 1848 
10, 1865 

3, 1884 
7, 1831 

18, 1881 
12, 1875 
h 1880 
10, 1882 
15, 1863 
1883 
3, 1.S.S7 
Juno irj, 1888 
Aug. 4,1879 
May 22, 1871 
April 24, 1853 
March 10, 1864 



April 20, 1831 



June 13,1877 
Dec. 8, 1875 



March 7, 1842 
Sept. 6, 1860 
Feb. 37. 1853 
June 15, 1888 
Nov. 8, 1859 
July 10, 1867 
Aug. 3, 1853 
29, 1844 
20, 1866 
8, 1853 
29, 1873 
21, 186C 
26, 1869 
17, 1880 
14, 1845 
25, 1864 
June 20,1837 
June 6, 1863 
May 7, 1873 
Nov. 25, 1879 
Feb. 12, 1874 



Jan. 

Sept. 

July . 

Oct. 

Nov. 

Nov. 

July 

May 

June 



.1831. 
.1817, 



Nov. 
Jan. 
Feb. 
Dec. 

Sept, 



.1829. 



.1838. 
.1839. 
.1845. 



1800. 
!i829' 



9, 

9, 1878 
3, 1862 
1, 1884 
25, t2T3 
March 17, 1849 
March 1, 1879 
March 1, 1883 
Sept. 10, 1848 
Aug. 1884 
Nov. 11, 1861 
March 26, 1881 
March 10, 1881 
April 30,1876 
July 80, 1884 
March 6, 1889 
18S5 



.1842. 
.1853. 
. 1833. 



Sept. 18,1873 
Jan. 1, 188 
Aug. 31, 1876 
Aug. 8, 1879 
March 4. 1880 
March 1, 1882 
April 1884 



Coliseum 

St. Peter's 

Theatre of Pompey 

Cathedral 

St, Paul's 

St. Paul's 

St. Petronia 

Cathedral 

Cathedral 

St. John's Lateran 

St. Sophia's , 

Notre Dame 

Theatre of Marcellus 

Cathedral 

St. Stephen's 

St. Dominic's 

St. Peter's 

Cathedral 

Chicago Auditorium. . 

Gilmore's Garden 

Mormon Temple 

St. Mark's 

Spurgeon'p Tabernacle.. 

Bolshoi Theatre 

Tabernacle, (Talmage's). 

Music Hall 

La Scaia 

University Hall 

Exeter Hall 

Washington Hall 

St. James' Methodist Ch. 

Plymouth Church 

City Hall 

Boston Theatre. ... 

Academy of Music 

Covent Garden 

Music Hall 

Carlo Felice 

Academy of Music 

Cooper Union 

Opera House 

Mobile Theatre 

Opera House 

Chestnut Street Theatre. 

Alexander 

Opera House 

Graud Op?ra House 

Grand Opera House , 

Collingwood Opera House' 

San Carlos 

ColumbiaTheatre.. 

Globe Theatre 

St. Charles Theatre 
Imperial 



Rome. 

Rome 

Rome 

Milan 

Rome 

London 

Bologna 

Florence 

Antwerp 

Rome 

Constantinople 

Paris 

Rome 

Pisa 

Vienna 

Bologna 

Bologna 

Vienna 

Chicago 

New York 

Salt Lake City. 

Venice 

London 

St. Petersburg. 
Brooklyn ..... 

Cincinnati 

Milan 

Ann Arbor 

London 

Paterson, N. J. 

Montreal 

Brooklyu 

Columbus, O. . . 

Boston 

Philadelphia .. 

London 

Boston 

Genoa 

New York 

New York 

New Haven 

Mobile, Ala 

BirmiDgh'm,Pa 
Philadelphia 
St. Petersburg. 

; Munich 

Paris 

Cincinnati 

Poughkeepsie , 

Naples 

Chicago 

Boston 

New Orleans . , 
St. Petereburg. 



87,000 
58,000 
40,000 
40,000 
38,000 
31,000 
26,000 
23,.500 
25,000 
23,000 
23,000 
21,500 
20,000 
13,000 
12,400 
12,000 
11,400 
11,000 
10,000 
8,443 
8,000 
7,500 
6,000 
5,0C'0 
5,000 
4,824 
4,000 
3,500 
3,500 
3,000 
3,000 
3.000 
3.000 
2;972 
2,865 
2.684 
2,585 
2,560 
2,526 
2.500 
2,500 
2.500 
2,500 
2,380 
2,.'^33 
2,307 
2,300 
2,350 
2,250 
3,600 
2.238 
2,200 
2,178 
2,161 



Building. 



Academy of Music 

Graud Opera Hall 

Lafayette Ave. Pres. Ch , . 

Opera House 

Academy of Music 

Burtis' Opera House — . 

Opera House 

Academy of Music 

Opera House 

Opera House 

Opera House 

Niblo's Garden 

Trcmont Temple, 

Ambigu Comique 

Grand Opera House 

Booth's Theatre 

Porte St. Martin 

Academy of Music 

Opera House 

Opera House 

M'Vicker's Theatre 

Central Music Hall 

Ford's Opera House.... 
Walnut Street Theatre.. 

National Theatre 

Theatre Italien 

Theatre Lyrique 

De Bar'fc Opera House.. 

Academy of Music 

California Theatre 

Euclid Ave. Opera House 

Odeon 

Opera House 

Arch Street Theatre 

Wallack s Theatre 

Grand Opera House 

Fifth Ave. Pres. Ch 

Front StreetTheatre 

Greenlaw Opera House.. 

Academy 

Opera House 

Opera House 

Opera House. 

Hill's Opera House 

Beethoven Hall 

Howard Athenieum 

St. John's Methodist Ch . 
Martin's Opera House.. . 
St. PauPs Methodist Ch . . 

Theatre Royal 

Museum 

Union Square Theatre... 
Durley Hall 



Paris 

New Orleans 

Brooklyn 

Terre Haute. 

Peoria, ill i 

Davenport, la 
Columbus, O. . 
Charleston, S.C. 

Canton, O 

Atlanta, Ga. .. 
Battle Creek.. . 

New York 

Boston 

Paris 

New York 

New York 

Paris 

Indianapolis . . 
Pittsburgh — 

Detroit , 

Chicago 

Chicago 

Baltimore 

Philadcldhia.. . 
Washington . . . 

Paris 

Paris 

St. Louis 

New Orleans.. 
San Francisco. 
Cleveland .. 

Paris 

Berlin 

Philadelphia. . . 

New York 

Toronto 

New York 

Baltimore 

Memphis 

Des Moines 

Adrian, Mich.. 
Allentown, Pa 
Altoona, Pa. . . 
AnnArbor,Mich 

Boston 

Boston 

Brooklyn . . . 

Albany 

New York., 
Montreal . . . 
Boston — 
New York. , 
Bloomingt'iijIU 



2,092 
2,052 
2,000 
3,000 
2,000 
2,000 
3,000 
2,000 
3,000 
2,000 
2,000 
1,978 
1,942 
1,900 
1,883 
1,807 
1.800 
1,800 
1,800 
1,790 
1,786 
2,300 
1,720 
1,720 
1,709 
1,760 
1,700 
1,695 
1,674 
1,651 
1,650 
1,650 
1,636 
1,614 
1,605 
1,600 
1,600 
1,561 
1,507 
1,500 
1,500 
1,500 
1,500 
1,500 
1,500 
1,500 
1,500 
1,400 
1,400 
1,368 
1,275 
1,210 
1,200 



STATES. 


Horses. 


Milch Cows. 


OxBN AMD Other Cattlb. 


Sheep. 


Hogs. 


Number. 


Average 
Price. 


Value. 


Number. 


Average 
Price. 


Value, 


Number. 


Average 
Price. 


Value. 


Number. 


Average 
Price. 


Value. 


Number. 


Average 
Price. 


Value. 




81,700 


$6015 


$ 4,914,255 


160,600 


$24 10 


$ 8,870,460 


308,700 


$34 00 


$ 4,888,800 


596,300 


$8 23 


$ 1,926,049 


60,000 


$ 7 93 


$ 476,800 




67,100 


61 40 


3,506,940 


98,100 


28 00 


2,746,800 


122,600 


29 36 


8,596,600 


242,100 


3 83 


685,143 


45,000 


11 75 


528,750 




77,400 


63 65 


4,918,770 


207,100 


25 05 


5,187,866 


126,500 


21 03 


2,660,395 


498,600 


3 48 


1,7:35,1:38 


49,400 


7 61 


375,934 




136,200 


96 62 


13,009,824 


167,100 


35 00 


6,848,600 


114,900 


34 14 


3,922,686 


63,800 


3 58 


226,614 


84'900 


12 46 


1,057,854 




16,200 


94 50 


1,630,900 


22,000 


30 00 


660,000 


16,700 


30 05 


471,786 


28,200 


8 70 


104,840 


13,800 


8 70 


120,060 




54,000 


59 20 


3,196,800 


118,800 


29 87 


3^489,166 


125,600 


38 95 


3,636,120 


97,100 


3 40 


830,140 


60,000 


8 84 


536,704 




898,900 


76 41 


68,684,949 


1,431,700 


29 06 


41,606,202 


668,600 


36 23 


17,630,692 


2,205,800 


3 57 


7,874,706 


936,000' 


7 16 


6,701,760 




114,600 


79 76 


9,132,520 


153,700 


8510 


6,394,870 


84,600 


39 77 


2,515,665 


137,400 


4 01 


610,874 


153,900 


7 40 


1,131,460 




602,200 


67 22 


40,479,884 


836,700 


26 66 


82,306,422 


669,500 


31 69 


14,304,555 


1,649,300 


3 01 


4,964,303 


909,200 


6 88 


0,355,296 




20,300 


74 26 


1,507,275 


24,800 


32 60 


806,000 


32,000 


30 67 


981,440 


38,800 


3 83 


148,604 


47,600 


SS3 


267,988 




118,600 


62 30 


6,765,780 


99,500 


27 20 


2,706,400 


130,400 


19 74 


8,376,696 


152,700 


313 


477,951 


264,800 


4 99 


1,821,358 




214,900 


66 72 


12,075,688 


240,600 


18 86 


4,537,766 


431,100 


16 51 


6,686,361 


426,100 


833 


960,203 


693,100 


3 50 


2,422,850 




146;700 


69 22 


8,687,674 


230,000 


12 60 


2,898,000 


415,800 


8 31 


3,455,298 


435,000 


1 45 


616,350 


1,262,600 


3 16 


3,977,190 




f)2,O0O 


79 69 


4,940,780 


132,600 


15 25 


2,023,150 


191,800 


10 52 


2,017,736 


176,600 


1 76 


310,640 


646,000 


2 81 


1,528,640 




119,200 


67 60 


8,067,920 


273,100 


1826 


3,621,306 


400.800 


7 93 


3,178,344 


374,400 


1 44 


589,136 


1,684,800 


3 14 


5,290,273 




22,400 


.69 00 


1,321,600 


7'2,800 


9 27 


674,866 


518,900 


6 08 


3,164,912 


69,900 


1 75 


104,825 


317,300 


233 


506,809 




113,900 


.66 63 


6,460,167 


217,300 


13 50 


2,933,650 


267.800 


7 75 


2,075,450 


313,200 


1 55 


332,010 


1,117,000 


2 78 


8,105,265 




99,100 


67 73 


6,721,043 


190,700 


13 06 


2,490,542 


247,500 


7 69 


1,903,276 


200,,300 


1 52 


804,466 


1,636,300 


2 70 


4,418,010 




82,6(10 


3815 


8,147,376 


116,200 


18 00 


2,073,600 


119,900 


9 60 


1,161,040 


135,100 


1 67 


325,617 


878,600 


4 03 


1,621,570 




963,900 


2213 


21,3:31,107 


566,800 


13 85 


7,843,265 


4,464,000 


8 88 


39,640,320 


5,148,400 


1 89 


9,730,476 


1,817,800 


255 


4,636,890 




191,100 


45 28 


8,653,008 


199,000 


13 66 


2,718,340 


371,300 


10 48 


8,891.224 


293,600 


1 56 


467,860 


1,146,000 


2 97 


3,403,620 




326,900 


49 K 


16,263.276 


248,100 


17 06 


4,240,029 


397,400 


10 94 


4,347,666 


858,500 


1 60 


1,873,600 


1,710,000 


8 43 


5,865,,300 




124,600 


47 86 


6,963,3.66 


131,800 


20 97 


2,763,846 


333.700 


18 76 


4,365,452 


600,500 


2 14 


1,286,070 


287,100 


3 60 


1,033,660 




402,400 


46 04 


18,124,096 


270,000 


22 62 


6.107,400 


460,700 


19 05 


8,776,335 


1,009,800 


2 53 


2,654,794 


1,812,000 


3 26 


6,907,130 




811,300 


67 53 


46,674,089 


700,000 


26 44 


18,508,000 


792,000 


22 37 


17,717,040 


4,080,400 


2 83 


11,547,533 


2,045,200 


5 01 


10,346,453 




360,500 


75 68 


26,625,840 


416,900 


36 68 


11,122,892 


432,600 


22 51 


9,737,836 


1,8.56,400 


2 53 


4,696,693 


538,800 


4 92 


8,650,896 




fi88.B(iO 


64 60 


37,603,480 


434,800 


26 09 


10,909,133 


756,600 


18 66 


14,110,590 


1,019,000 


2 29 


2,333,610 


2,186,000 


4 70 


10,S'4,300 




1,078,000 


51 66 


65,689,480 


695,400 


26 63 


18,618.502 


1,235,300 


21 09 


26.0.")8,077 


1,110.800 


2 60 


3,888,080 


3,802.600 


6 61 


17,966,686 




392,100 


60 24 


23,620,104 


458.200 


21 79 


9,984478 


522,700 


17 83 


9,319,741 


l,816;i00 


2 30 


8,145,479 


57i;800 


5 07 


8,890,026 




274,500 


64 58 


17,727,210 


304.000 


8016 


6,128,640 


322,400 


17 46 


5,629,104 


307,500 


213 


61)4 975 


194,300 


5 28 


1,025,376 




778,400 


65 79 


42,959,896 


724..6C0 


24 20 


17,532,900 


1,870,400 


19 44 


26,640,576 


454,400 


2 64 


1,154,176 


2,778,400 


5 36 


14,892,224 




689,800 


40 37 


25,828,726 


526,600 


19 21 


10,114,065 


1,648,300 


17 47 


28,795,801 


1,63:3,800 


1 8:i 


2,787,639 


2,620.400 


3 44 


9,014,176 




299,700 


48 62 


14,571,414 


361,400 


23 68 


8,321,163 


647,700 


20 32 


13,161,264 


371,900 


2 23 


829,337 


1,208,700 


538 


6,.381,936 




176,100 


64 34 


11,330,274 


142,900 


26 00 


3,715.400 


428,000 


21 53 


9,210,560 


172,800 


2 73 


471,744 


698,700 


6 31 


3,640,237 




273,000 


46 18 


12,607,140 


473,400 


28 66 


13,662.910 


999,900 


18 47 


18,468,163 


7,646,800 


1 63 


12,887,816 


661,000 


8 97 


2,634,170 




117,400 


51 93 


6,096,582 


121,40(1 


17 71 


2,149,994 


201,600 


11 39 


2,295,085 


1,265,100 


1 46 


1,847,046 


238,500 


2 60 


694,109 




287,600 


47 66 


13,673,500 


470,(!00 


20 82 


9,785,400 


1,080,000 


17 68 


19,694,400 


4,019,600 


1 92 


7,717,632 


170,100 


6 97 


1,185,59? 




'.1,201,800 




$613,296,611 


13,027,000 




$379,899,430 


21,231,000 




$341,761,164 


40,765,900 




$90,230,537 


34,034,300 




$146,781,5« 






854 76 


















$2 81 































26 




27 




o 



6» iongitude West from (jrceiiwich 84 




eCAL£ OF M1LE6 

10 30 ZO 40 50 



2 Longitudi Kast froiu WaihingWD la 



Q U £ BEG 



Geo. F. Cram, 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHER, 

Chicaao. 113. 

SCALE OF MILES 




Perrjbo'to 



Exeler 

.•\CfiiJii6a7 v_< ^ 

(ins 'PVr Levant^ nAiM(j'^'47"raelk'y i 



Lougitude Kast from Washiutjttm 



ONTARIO 












S ' ' 






loQgitnJf Wed Aooi Gteeawichas 






' 





























\V4 






^ ^-risn^, ./Itf 




,. , '■•'"'mnj 









^rAf(£D Plain cam^ooi.^^^*''''^ 
■Port Gntn^" 

ifJancI 



Caaxp HiJfr>,(,Ei 
Sail .1 



fhHiir^Lu, ^ U A i ^' 



'Saijcijjt, 



% \ c -A % V 




« A .V Q 




'-'1 tfiki- Cbnrlu\ 



3iAr or THE 



G U L F 



Fi i-larrlsi.'! 



Do.. 



O F 



Geo. F. Crutn, 

ENGRAVER A.SD PUBLISHE.~. 

Chicago, III. 



Population, se.iwo.ooo 

Area-Squarc Miles 4,mi,LiOu 



1 



37 




mm I 



M A I N 

Geo. F. Ciaiii. 

ENGRAVER AND .:^UBL1SHER, 

Chicago, 

^ SCALE OF MILES 

6 10 16 20 26 SO 

ropulalion, 648,930 

AreajSquai'e miles,. 



8 Lont'itiKli.- KiiBt from WaslLinglon 



38 




...,-..is;-/'-t^ VERMONT 



I,onf;itiuk~Wi?st Erotn Cruenw-ch 



NEW HAMPSHIRE^^ ; 



T O N 1-. 



AND ' " fi^C-^ S, MnloJ Iff: 



SCAI-K OF JULES 



lIuriliiKlo" 



/ "'-T^S. i&WMuy C^iJ^oTitf^ I 





5 




C ':0->' Pi. ,J,S 

a 






s A 



^ As^r'^'l 





Uptoa 




.NunLN.'wry < 




, .../oSi'lvtrLake 



jVi-sht>l(l 'o; 
oV'" ° t'l. 





JAniuury Y 

- r h 7 ■ t K n oV> 



Sc'U L l A l\K'i;<S 






o Limencl* 



litl.l 



» mills K«« tofiierS 
i-nian'iQ j ""tliapKluh 

" '^'.N.'AIEreJ. 
hlu.u Mali 

• O 

atlun 

' /l.L-bation 



<ijL,.i,d..|l.li-iT.j: tr>*'n~,rvTni!/ (■|,a.-l, ji..>v.i t,.-i,i|..iIt ; 

^' /J /; x.wi„,ii„„„ ■ ■ ' 

Pa''n.|..i.d,Tr5-— ,i:-,kiT.;,. 
KoifhSHe 'JX Cvalion. 



RaifsnnviJle^ 



' S ^\ Wi..'ll.:wi> r*i'A'p'l--l""i^ 

■ ^ ..,,.,,..3 

o ■ ' .T-'n, .1^ W\-«t!"ias„l°,- 

War.W,„r.M,;,l,%.V-ar,|.|„,S, 



Wo.Jllorti °''L^::fJfVihniiiph..., 



, O I IS r'Wil,mi,.-tvU ' \ 




^L,- 15r,„ IMIII, 



'y/lIt.Tvfelit ^/J)AA Micf, 

'^liK- fpa'A 





! VV =^jK-IIi.bM-,,,.-l.W|h ii ~lo S oW.llahVa.i 0(V„ ' 



■AZ,<r I May l.q.V ^/i 




39 




NEW YORK 



Oco. J'- Cram. 

ENGRAVER AND PUDLISHER, 

. Chicago 111. 

SCALE tiF »11£S 



rts 





T ' /A/W !R E 



— ',Vl'r«tt9bni-(ri'i \ 



^ -■ 







N li N (J 











Is C H U IV.L E H 



-\ W P^M 




g~ I T i 0\/C A 

HS€ M U N G „ 



V 







;i 7' L A .V TEC 



1 ' 1 




A IN 1/ A 



~ -ij 



/I n|v N N ( 

I, C JJ_ T >VA|^^T r || 




f y /> 




L (J Ml 






\ 




o 




.1 



r X ^» 



40 




rTT 



Baji 
.Enjncnille 





( 


5 y 






\ 


Iffcsl Maniji'roiigb 




(lloart«'ulhilleo 








V E R 

Reads t>ur< .ugh 




C 


) 








□ 










1:1 




Mnrllj-Mou^ch Depot 
Filzwili'mt]! 




Longitude West fi' 




rHichmond | 

brills' Curt'5'H!e^''-o^^i)^„^^Haccirt^?l 
Green ll'^S^^^^-^ S\ S^f^*'''^*"^^-^^"/ =tf ft ''^ ^Jht'Et^A 










inchestei- Win^ij^ 

c ^ir p 1 rJ 

Co'.mvall / 
Bridge I 



^ V w I X c H 1: 8 t/j: r / 



I .11 4 I. ».0 SCjB 
full, " 






(7 ^^"^^nuf Oi'i PART ,V' ':•/ 

I N-^E|^r:. t'' 0. N ^^^^ y, 



---1 /„iA-c[ pio)'« 

p I N kj w 

Moii^villi; 



MASSACHUSETTS 

AM) 

RHODE ISLAND 

Ceo. F. Cram, 

ENGRAVER AND PU&L!SHER, . 

Chicago III. 

RO.^LE OF MILES 



1 2 t Ti 1(1 




('.lor,;;..,., ''^traU-»».^-^j,- ^? W.lbV^^^ 



; p fil^-O V 1(1)^ E N 



1 N ' 



I Soiiili Tiiiio 



^■0ItlI Eaai 
/>' y BiUingsgaU hV. ^ 

East; 



5. 







1/ 



\ 



\ / 



c'nurfolk CO / -'^ , / f 




J . r ,s i ^1 .V I, 

PLUM IfSL. 





iYX^ji^ ./ ^ yS^ 



^0 11 



O 



I.oUKiUidr Vosl from Wasliingtoii. 



3- 





T) ! 



I Ij.ligiluilcKast, troiu Wilsliin^li 11 I 

H„ S ^ A A M 



o, 



■ulohro^l* River , a / ggCX^ , . jl 



Soutiiwiuly' 1 



\ Soutli Moii^Jon 



5 West Hiilliind 



C'oK'lji-.ok ^ 

Ruln'rlsvilli. 



f:raii/\s 'C' ^_ 'Itivcrtuu N 




dU . Se|) E k < ! tj, ° ^ 

''^^'^ '"isuU ' Line ^ C^ '^ 

^' Masliapaug '^V^'Qj ^™5^ '^"^ y! I'luf,,- 



E S 



NurthSoiiicit; 



°V Is 'l^^Pi--- "wVi^A VuiloO South Wuuusiock X;^*- 

*V^* f'^ N, i!\ MaiTi.viUe'''7'l)(P^">'"" (> 

\\J i -o^i ( ^. ^itr.,id 'roi'nfret ° 



Ka»t Graiilo^ 



Wiiidsur Locks 
' liaiiilioi 



tSliaroti Sta. 



Sliunpike^ 



in 




Dover Plains 



Soutli Dov 
'f Lit GrangvviJle 





Nortli Caiitoii 

Hosldii, 



Co™„a„Uo,^ ^ , TT^S' 




/vVosLConisvuli' ^-v...jtv.>v* , J j ''^VVXA ;siratlun 5^'''''''"'lV'\' Windsor 

^ ' - ' ; NTTi Brook / or StiUion ti'ook Slis,,\ ijiuhtd 



Ellington 



filulrusu^I 

|id Bru<J , I ^ 

Ea^;tlvVinds.ur | '^'\7'«/V^.' ' 



Eiid-'-c ^ Ha-^r Corn-wall 



Weat Avd 



IS'CW I'l-v.-:U>U l;L'llilL-li(';liy 
iS'at^hiiiytun l)^ri)ot 
Wa^hingLufi 



itui;li 





or il'ollam 
' i.Wil]in 

Maiislicli 



i'uiiil'n.>tibeutre ^ 
> i'liLL'tlixvUlfc;"; 

' AVjiiigton 



sIlHii ■af''' 



Putnan^rltjightbi 
°<^'{ I 
>rjnigujn J z 0* '! 

^ r _ll!;^^-<';^Wiluaini>vil)li Co Killingly I |i 
;0|1 J- r.> N ^ I ' 



KasL Drooklyiif' 



Dauiiddunville 
Suul/; 



,IIoek;tuuill 
^^ikibuc 





Koclv.v Hill 1/ 




ngliani 



\ 3? r" 

\ r Columbia 




j^utlyjlasluUtMiy Vjno Vall% ( 



tvilli:|o"iy I 

viV^^Clato Cur.l'.O. X 3-" r'^ \| 

r o^uWicH 'J C-4 XoriliStoi-lind 

iVlialu/ (jlouanlsVMk-y p L / Walil'fSajJ ° IS 

MjaiUTSCvuiaHu --v \V \i i^^i'l'i'^i'idliaiu^ C y >^ Plainlicld I--. 




^mtn Viaduct ^ Cuk-iii'.stci-J/ 



uthClu^i. 



I Giun\fleu 



k\^uud■"Ji:J 0:'/) 

,-.a,,a',.^_. 






loutli/C'iiilerl.ury I'.O. 



Weriicljtstcr V ' ■ PitL-}ivi!lep^ ^ Luni,- SociL-ty r ' 

3? .:, Stairs La)ci J. f > / K '-^1^'^''-fe«iii!S-ii li V P ) reudlcton Ildb | 



'V^/waiUiyf^IorJl 




_lJll>lii! 



rislabaiigh i*£j 
^^Gitiiiant Kockland ( 
vhleP.U. 

rthlft-dSia. ) - 



Milli!i^:juii\ 
:indi:ii> J 



J Joliiit^wiiviUf (f Milliiiffluii 
\'- j:ast iladdani 
-. Goods] u'L'd 





Laurtd Gleii 
^ Clarkri FaM 

KortlifytoniiigUiTiJ 



SUl]n;a^ 






0% VSy^''-^y. 



0" 



S 



L A 



"0 




, CONNECTICUT 



.IX 



Chicago. 111. 




Loi:g)tudc Weal- f 




ihuridaiils 



i .111, C is A D^Ll U cV A 




e West from Greenwich 



\n 4^ R A ^ F . 

I, \ < 





.jck Stromij „ 
ng Centrt^ \ H Qlonwood ^ 

'to 



Dn<iC.Nj COIllNliAND i Oxford J/ 

I N S fe\ _ AJ^-^I CUE N/5vCn C 



■A C 



^C. R O T T E B; 

IV- r A n B 



1 



■ n s o 





PENNSYLVANIA 

<J<M>.F.Critm. 

tftURA\ dR AND PUBU3H&R 

Chicaqo. 111. 




15 20 25 30 




A ELD .<=^/^^ . 



/ 



I N D I A IM 



C A M B » l(" A 



. , S N^J*- D E R— juM^R" AND ^-p, C\ / / ^ , / 



> j-ii 



lO' 



At y 



' V L E H I O W 




\ 



I ■- "J ..I -- I ■,.rl,„i 

C R E E N E 

MONO N i 



\ 1^ \^ 
"7 F A Y \E T T Ell' 
I ) ^ 



i A D F O R D / FULTON 



L\ y ^ ^ C U M-B l(A N D 

/f^F R A N IV^N -y ^ 




, -•■-.■ilt" 
■•^v* Jl K t; A N 



,fl;cj'«cr otoe>'*' '^^^-""^ "'"'"'a "\ 
HuadsviUe / 



r\ /B E K 










ATLANHC 



Longitude troia Wawliiu^u 



44 



45 




46 



MARYLAND 



DEI. AW ARE 



SCALE OF MILES 




Longituae from Washington 



49 



48 



en 
O 






i\ICHIC/ICO Loi.ti'uj,, ,3/ 11... 






'65 



Buckley 





S E P H 

T i,iuvii Woodland. ^ 

I ^ — i ^■■''■'i 

■a,f 




) ? !■; A ilJr^v. 11 A X c II y;CjM.s 

„,.|,^\l.,l a- I / /l2.' 1 L L S D A L F. 



A/R t'I L a G R\A N G e'i 

S«OsllCI>,L,,.,,„u„l « Y^lu.lmc 

AX IV 1...... .. ^ Is; r \V,-,ipiinilT _. . 





Woodlafi 



WtUhiiTtou 








IB E N .NV 0( N I ^ 



i;tlracrg , ! Vcom jl 



4 



3. I i^iovc-' J T-^\ntim 



PACIFIC 



' V E R M r L L I C/ 
I>auviHo / 




C O 





■'''"■'■•iv ,'-'■'^■,'"'''■0 vi\ ^aAi-totT""" AshQ^^^ , 
|\\;:i:.mt '^4 Orofii 1(111 








— I - 






|H E N D R I C K ! 






luff I'c , 



" niUo 



— \L-,j;^ , JCt^ (7,;f7 



« "1," %M U i*/ I 







__l^kL-villt 




.T /x^.Ncw Paris I 



jW-'?^^^ ux 



M R oy^i 





J A )S 



p I> / It I S TniulJr J 

Ills Ciiy^j .yit A w v o/k Tijf. 




I I C I 
Olii 




Bi ISS . Uriil^fpoi'i 

v., 





3 K W N . . 



.>.-";v"5 ;,7|m n| r o e rp 




4 -/ 







JPEABBORN 






w rr I 




y. 




7\ 

- >---^/->V'<^"'> 

G 1^ E S f) 




W'tsL Union 




GALL A T I -N'/z^x 







CKvIlIe 



10 



toil 31,„':''r" 

IIA.XCOCK ''H"''jr''Nr ^ N 





- Suiileytowu 




H A R I D I N 



ni A R R I S O N 



INDIANA 

ENGRAVER S. PUBLISHER 

Chicago Ul. 

SCALE OF MILES 







10 



20 • 30 



Bohon 



J 



51 



4 "s'f 

DOMINION) XV 

OF A"^'"'" 
CANADA>J,.f . 




53 



Apple 

oOrctnTillo ^ 



.nnark Jo^^^ 



jr^^vHanfi^ o Pink frairje ^.j, LimenVSi^M^neton^^^Frfle/)*!! 





OO lOTjrflndH Wort ft*Wtt Greenwich 

yp - 



89 



,tl.-S.^%.M, llo;ir„">\qm|.. Con.™ fsf ,, ''"iu^r,!- 11 ;i.„,*h fc' 

/(n " iVrToSr^^ — ^ — r, PNa^^^'^on SV\i*^ ^ ' 



iTanhoo^,^ 5 \ VuSiij!) ahdA\ 



m ore ^ 



Caklpcntcra 



I''* J) , -.■^ r-'Maif "' ^g ^" i/r/'Vle t> "fit'i^ 



V'oiorwaTT?\'vf Jit'''' 
TT^B.? Nettle Cr^ 



.._.J>^Wethei3fi£ldli'i;ibard CottagoHill tl' ^ 

nio Tm| piJXNAM''}> 7 33 ' 



ScottO Ma^j. 
(irand Kiagp ) Mav 

[di \0^o KinsmauJ-TJ^graVrlfiel 

a'H. , (jralfSFdJ^ fiuaclmut^ 1 ^'='3eacbornlr.gf;'^,,'^^,o'. jli.^ , HighL 




e til mom W 



■iper CUjI, 



Aaliki 

taaforthf, ^ 



WoodworthWg_./\ ■ 

Park Seei!i\ly 

— T^' VWelli. 

^<^in^ -Cheney A--^^^'' 



I'VoWlcr 




NTG/OJfl E' R; 



1)0 JiJ 

1. 



-0 V'' 6'j^*'''*B^U*rp'«/Mul« Creek b A VHL KPt^ffio 



I'kfig 



'ipja/oii 



iKc«''''''ls*'=;.i> 



;V Uebron y S UuncOLViviUe 

Ko«kl* ollleaibslvilH i'i 

l_JCrawforJdBvilY 
5-«'hrir'd 

-^^'■'■"^.AllB* iNO. 



Saodbora 
^IjSwardsport 



t-^jWWaKx° S T C^L A/< R Ko- MlndJo -"j I 

Ne3L/HaioyerV'^l"ca|. UrghV f „a ^'J^T^O OkawviUe IrvlifSfton/ i 

iii,j/M. iRl o„l^X)LlE (, ■^sv-«"^'°'5''c,f '^V R-doaii J Kn !■ E R^O N 





«abii 

,.W A S H I N G T 0fN»J«i!'#^s? * =?!»"?5!!i2A? U ."li*^ *, 



_ MliWv ""O BrWg. 

HiUsboVuueh / UUey'fl LaS 



ILLINOIS 

Geo. F. Cram, 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHER, 

Chicago, 111. 



Population 

Area sqjlilea - 



14 




Loflgftude WeBt from 'Washiiictoa 



54 



Longitude "West from Greenwich 92 




Lout^itude West from Wasliiiigton 15 



Loiieilujt' West from ti: 



KANSAS 



ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHER 

Chic-i.-, 'II 




P U B L I G 

I N 




NEBRASKA 

Cjieo. V. Cram, 

_NGRAVER AND PUBLISHER, - 

Chic.aoo. 113- 



SCALE OF.MILES. 
5 H) 20 ;iO 40 



LoDgitude Wetl from GreenT-ioh 




59 



104 



iU3 



102 



101 



50 



LoTif;itui)u W'ost 100 frum U rcTQM ieh 
U-thair V" i i 

- - -4- — *i k.- 



98 



97 



96 



NORTH 
DAKOTA 

Oco.F.Crain 

ENGRAVER AND PIJBLISHER 
Chicago, III. 



49 



48 






Cut Nosa 

BuTtes 




l\tlc:in Lake 
^ Glondlnnlng 



Cock Lake 



5 Indian Ford , 

PACIFIC 




Dundee 



ojjitc 



tore tic 

^ivcr■^^llC 
Cieai' Spniigs o 



it Broquerie 



\ ROIiEXrE 






47 




1% H E R 1 D an! 



^ ''If O 




SAor* t/edlclne 



\ f'4 C4Kf M/iiS 
■ ■■ 

" Ouap Cook 




t ^ Ifooci 



73 ^72 I 71 ; 70 I 69 | 68 | 67 |(«6 










'~'\ F 

I : 




50 



I. JS^, -. Church 



47 



Y!s:-,'i^-i-"i-'''S 



I 




Grace"'"] 1 -1" UiyTlie" l^T f' °1^oUj | 




, I ! ! 1" i Lone I^*" 1 



Litfcrty 






26 



LoiiBillulu \i'i.st 23 fmm V>'aahington 



22 



21 



20 



104 



!03 



102 



101 



Longitude West 1 00 



I'rum G fcc'liwicll 



SOUTH 
DAKOTA 

C;c«».F.Cr:iiii 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHER 
Chicago, III, 




cMc Guirc I - I 



46 





45 



;^V.\(ji/Vr£ I -j^^ 

' CHOTEAU 




oPaul I I I I 
J -Vliii'r»-1 -l- 

s;4.\;o«ic A^Ni 

^ ^' ^iBtavirLake *J J 

It Lake , *• 



■ r 







'D»iiy_L. h 

T.rb.:ii/ liaraosl. ""fM, lJcA(£b:^2^?^ 




.1 - C. T ! -J, 



I I'll' \j Woatborougli 





^JTlU J J 



I— J— .^--1 — -p 

I j I ' I Long Lal^e ^ 

CAM"p6|ELtrT'\w-|C -P-H 

-r-'-ti^---i---i--%-^---l--i---r 

; yiHlllsvitw I I 

L—i.-L * ' ' 

J Hoamer\ 




0I 



43 




Watcrrbid 
^\ (, ■ F»ilrLaiik»~ ^ 



. " d^y^J-diiuijids 



i L - ■ I.,. _ 1_ ■_ !_ ■-' \ ^^aiton^ _ xt f 

T'-T-i , ! vyj l^Li 









GtUysburgli' |fi.a"'>'"".' !■ t«ii I Jc^jsj — 

/I I' ''iiiiu.ville ^1 ^ \ I 1 

4 J • .l..-,-J.-j- 

CHICAGO 





,-VJ.# 



1 gl.V* 
|J/ur)Ay Laki 



69 <t8 I 67 ' 66 ^^65^64 



iioraefiSfcid, 




C O D I N 

iWatetfrf- 



lirt?! U 4. E ,»^TPp ankirloa®"") 




5T 60 169," 68x^7 '66,155, -^r.-v,--),. 




Ployd,j " j 1 \ Fly; 
roi2:8 Fort Rand.ll |f=!> 

• RES£nVAT10N 





"CCp o u c C^ s /..Li". 



I' 



Fort KloUraifV B R "W K ' ^ 

Y I i j~~J I ]I ! ■ O luy 



t 






Map''' f-' 

LINCOCN 





43 



26 



24 



LuLiyil ui.Il- We; 



23 from Washiny:ton 



22 



gituilt; West from G.eenwiuh 



SCAEE OK MILES 

30 io 60 



UJ4 

WYOMING 

Geo.F.Cram 

ENGRAVER AND PUBUSHcR 

Chicae:o, 111* 




3 I LongiUide West from Washiugtou 



Longitude West from Wnshiuniou 



102 



0\ 




J! B Ax C/"f A- M 



Population 194,327 

Area,squarc miles 103,6i5 







tie o.l .Cram 






KNGRAVCin AND PUBU8H 








Chiraero, III. 





29 Longitude West from Greenwich 



\1CtyiTT0F 

COVIXBTON 

AND 

^EWPOKT 



toilKlUicl;! V/est 8,; i fromCJrceimich 

r 




•\M iL, s I S |l« $ 



64 



i 



6S 



81 



GEORGIA. 

Geo. V. Cram, 



n,MO 




66 



C A 31 P B ) 
ackilioroiielt 



L A 1 u p. 






\ Cllnloi.SWl >V 





ECHANV 



S U li fi ' 



I S T C It t t, i 




■ / 



W A T A U C A,. ■, ^ , L X i & 



L ^ 



M I T CH E L L 



YANCEY 



N 



CALDWELL 



(ALEXANDER: 



i 



o A \4/f d; b O N , 



s 



H A Y W O ( 



s w A I r.' 



C H E R ox E E '^W A C \> N^j^„ 



\ Ci/lumbor.^ ^ 



--^Jj ANDVLPH C\HA 






?^ wHtiA "^^"o"!, ^.y'^T' 



_^Ca^th4^/e - 



aNTCOMERY 




MEyKL^^URCH ' 




^ J A 



rciiocvlllc /'"\ 





^ — / 
_J* — • \ /■ / 





\ 




T 





w s 



l.,lM1.(.;r(.->,llriU- 

Che e fi 



TL^;ilNCTONV 



:dt,-«fielcl c.H 

MKI sprint-: 



' W I K E S . 




BcBvei Poi 



. C0LU3IHI.r> 
^ ''Appllne 




COCIv ^/ 



TV'iijne8l>orougl 





U ST 
*j; I'erry 



igklhop^^ / 



D O O L T 






3E ^■;;7'"-.>__^^ 




. , , wash/ncton/ TYRRELL 



U A R I 



Long Acr»f, Q ^ 



Y D E 



A 



dtonbwall^ 



L L C O V 



'1 P^lo Alio 

Jajkson.ilje.st^"? C A « 



tf,!/,, 11.../ » ■ O "/ § LOW 

\ 1 "uA:.^!.)! - SHvmr). 



: A 0\ T ^ 




7" 



Whiter 






ko^ny/-- V/'^B.R U^NS W.I C K 

V ' — - guup ly 



iJalsy' /— — -'iiluilfotte, 



HANOVCR 



mi] 




C) 



'-^ gHARLESTON 



B E A U ^ O R T 



V 



NORTH & SOUTH 

CAROLINA 

4a<'o. I\4'riiiii, 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHER, 
Chicago, IH. 



"v^'/ SAVANNAH 



68 



69 



I Micldleton 




70 




7^ 



Fc ^ K E O 1. L II ^Jirfl^- fcnoc-l 




LOUISIAN-A 

Geo. F. Cram,, ' 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHER, ~^ 

Chicago. Ill, 

SC.-\LE OF MILKS 



Population, !33fl.9-lu 

Area, square milus -15,1:30 



16 



o 



I>(!ia of the' 
Jlississippi 



15 Longitude Wost from Washiu-ton. 14 



13 



72 




Longitude Vicat from Washiiif^toa 



9" LontriliKif '-y-'i^l Tron 




^ 1 







~1 




' SHACKELFOnO, >j~^ r 













VELL - 



: O N C H O I 



C O R° Y 




Latnpasas 










y \ . ^ ; 

bofcub'bV 








Short 
■till City 




Is^B I N E 






D l^jyi 





D u V is; 






JSLAXD 




.(;/iiJ de las Ovift 



/hi d a i; c o I 




iiu/lu Vtl(" (lit' 




o 




EASTERN H/.LF 
OF 

TEXAS 

<>ie<>.l".t'rmn, 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHER, 
Chicago, III. 

SCALE Oi' SULKS 



Longitude WksI from Gruenwicb 




Population 68,15? 

Area,square miles 68,991 




77 




30 29 2y Lu:ieiiii(l.' Weariv.in WajiiiuiKtoii 27 26 25 



108 




I 06 Lonjrttude Weal hum Greenwich 



104 



o 



Gonejo.s 



T""' ' win,-}:;" ■■^><Chr.maS * 



IJICARILLA 
lluisr Luh 



una Nog-ro 



I APACHE Park \Tcw 

iM'Im^^edk /;l-'PPCi-(Caiig\lIon 
*^ \ ) VaJJeto J 

I* Canpillo! 






R 

3 Antonio 



^ U 



. . t -, y./- ^Beshoar [ „ 
Tnindud \ J 

Grinncllc 





Kayauu 



GhicoSprh 



A, 



I Silks'- r«5;,::.?«i%sn A 

Divide 

Laua Bed sSai^sA'"?' 



Chush'ill-i^ 




' .jljOjolde Osoo jSMTA FE 



3 Village 
(''Jemes 




Slanuelito |Fort Wir,|{a1^^'<""i" 

MIUTAm] RESERVE j f,p 



Sa.Uonimgo oyBoBojEa ■■ . 
J^B'-" =lcI7as""alaza3'''"'°'"' 





if} Teloh 



" « * \\ -MTaylb OkillcdiiBl^ <f San Ignacio/5/7 ^isSanrfm "Oolden 



si Wagon, #;.«)■:;/ pi 



oTesuou& 

[N T A- 

/ 1 



/ 11 iL dita°^^"V^7^^Lo3 Alamo. 

Ouava , 




" Arrai/oiel'^Cenirjuii, 




o ll;aln^eJ:as^^ i 



Serf Aoo'^>''^^,^tO 

- le" *' 



^ [o San Pec ro 

[^^bnau£i'gue;v \%:..4San ^i. 
^ "T^TijeiW"""' y 

oOjo\ediUo,<r S< 




NegKoi V\L° . • /IS-—^^-^^ oOjo'SediUo X Stinking Spring 
■ ■ - ^ ^jantooffMetaSta. . „Ojo^arrl ^S^ini; 




cir-J^ c^Gallinas Spr. 



Las Colonias 
Santa 




Lopezvilieo/ 
Cabra Spr. ^ 



EDSa ( 



Ki6Puroo%_X^<i- G/oValencla-a^/Kosoa fA. T «»* 







Tomer 



Ta.iigue c 



\- 



-:i»tiwQg,» 0.^ Bacas Ranch ffeelen Manlafjo => " oiiefstemto 



-•iwi'^ Los Ojitosic^ 
•^n Borica Spring ^ 



0* 




'0Cen-o de 'Oro 



fl, 



Cienega 

La^Tcfa Sta. // o ^''^ ^ «*r<)^omitas 



34f- 



Pl^i&sRancJ) 



1 




Alarailla \ 



Council Rocli . ^j^iorro 

Magdalena*i^ 



g-rlN S:AlkaUFlal Momca AprjiWs; 

i;- o Monica t> =ip.ijis Lo^ez 

Xitera Spring , ^^iiSaiCAnto^ip 



o ..offjodelaPai da ' 

So'M-ro sta; •» ■% 

BosqueciLO ^^:v 



iffi'.a-uBblo Blanco 

asSpring -^^^^^q Finos Wells 

'3.%j£as( Gallinas Spring-. 



o Chapaaero 
g.n T(Klro c.,, 



^ .Camp-Shferniiiu 
? \ 
Cajnp Vincent 



Pine?: --3% Gi 



Mi. , 

^cf 2fe """""^ '=RA'=/'^C#eradero 
V ^:|;military REEERVE^^ortCraig 

■hl„##'"''' V \ °Xlamos5r ' 

•««'^ '-""^i^Iiort Me liJatil {Engle 

Atmbres Head ^'^^^ \ "^'^ 



5 I 

''■ Si y^ater' 
K ° Holes I 
= 



I S \oOj° f e Anal ^j} p Spi 

A {Crockerifl 



KgidSsoo 

,S£SMi£SO APACHE 
' OP 



\ ...^Steeple Rock 




LMILITARyMir/lSsr'^^' 



silver City p %"E^s'^,?yETytMl 
^JS^aseHal r I M V4|a 



jAIeman 



Croclfmans 



iVummlt Siding Hudson spring. l f'""*™ iNutf 



^■alleyiFort ThbruZv 

■"'LITAFfVlRElS.j 



[ Kincon 



o Parks 



?j.ramid,<j^ ^->/. ^^.^^ 



'1* LisbdS 
SLein-s Pass 




fo-poryCunimSSr" , , , Vfe-'d'"/ , '^f ^ 
- Fort EeldonsJvLeasburgh^^ 

i5== 



Florida 1/ MILITARY reserve ^DonaAna.## 

■■ :5 l^i 



Slocum'a o 

P.,.„ua Sopa^s;r^^a^|a,|iS#«="> J^^^ Vieton^^l* 

" AftonV LaMcsa Wacllson's KancS 



fij GrahoitfJ ^Hachlta 



Florida Pk^'m^'>OJo Blanca 



La Tenaja I^^'Sif Lanack' , 



M 




ICO 

.Lag.de Guzman 




^ Cave 
„Pmos'' " 




Munis SPring^^-^^ro^ff.^^ Ci^ 
"^^^S^ '^afSprf. 

^RQts Spiking 

Xa3Iora Spring-, " 



Cave Spnng 



''^■k-:, '^ll'k; ° White Oaks 
^ '^'^s-ft,' o Vera Cru: 



J%'^"1 

^^^^ort.jStantou 

BoilitO_o_>"^|VijLlT>^RY R^^RVE 



FORT STANTON 
' INO. RESERVE 
' ' Canon de la Lux 




■ 

-I 



E 



.Porter 



Longitude West from Wa^liitiKtoa 




] 



NEW MEXICO 

Geo. r. Cram, 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHER, 

Chicago, III. 
^OJunffOJ JCDDBS 

^ *" ^ 

Population 119 665 

, Aiesa B.quaxe Miles 122,lSD 



8o 



1 14 



I 12 Longitude West from Greenwich 



^^.^^•^ ]TcaveSpring DONE*. \ 'J, 



■f ^ % 



rHotsjjjitifej 



/ %\ Diamond^tteM 
' - • - 



O IT* 




ijs^ settlements 



r ^ Tii-i-nab-ha Springs 



Isr- cMountain .im^ 
Spring Ct Jy 



" Wohave City 



9 CerSt o*' 

\W ^CaypteliSte #( 



VALLEY 



.A ..-.4 . ' 



-■fj ff* J I 



•'fPatche..yVeuZ|5* 0-"% fl^-'^^fi 
> o /ivioen iva I ^'^"'^Wo Tocalote ^ J | *| 

/ /SctUcmfnts K**^ I / ^ 



^ Altoo£iah Sprmgr/^. 

openocr'sitiinoli 



41,. 



Agency 



'ijicock Seeing ^o^^*:^:^;,^^* ^<>° 




I 



1 oonwig 

! WaJpi o ° blat;ho;*ni-a-Ti ' ^ / ^ 
I oMibJiunginivi ' Wliite Rock Sprit 




, N.- ^ V # » 1 

]-\ NAVAJO VALLEY % «0' \o I 



° I \RESEk 



^C%] J d RES£RVATIO\ 



riner o^f l i 

ifeq^J'BSlance 
HA VAJOE ■ 
l)S / VALLEY 
U^rJ Willow Spring / 

/S . -,1 Tl Vl {M'^'-W°\7 P™!'!" C™"*"..? AllantownVTl 

iV San<lerSH^^?r j 



arlaM^<^ "^^.^^ -^l .. ..-C''"''" Diablo 



*^ Windmill ?/ iilLLSX 



Clark Vailuy 



Signal^ 
//ferj. p^o New Vin 



% / ■ \ Mormon y~o* r~'r3wc 

o Snyders Hole ^ Lake C"' ^ 

|!/^ /l)t,Ha»te9|\stoncli«ii' tl jil^ 

* " Camp]Lmcoln ; i'%,„|'>' ' 

io^Jg Moadow , ' ^ ' 

Cieneg 



Ibrook 



llUllPv '(i^ i / Smith VallFy^ 



J II' <^ / CI 

9 I H 



'Planet town 

c/fcros 



>■ Virginia SU-^gJivV* ^^-Xf*^^,, A oEig Eng ° ( 

1 i-/* * feassaj>mpa of":"* S, = 

Forlfc yvK^ Antelpp^Vallty ^ B^^eno cl 

i.'^ 'SV^^ fclnut'&oveoV <ef If V 

I Hil *o a* 1 >- J Meesfjlle / 

; lint™ n — r!i — o ^/M/, .s'tXAil 




I "ja^SI"*!-* Minnehtf §™#=-^'°|oXfil)leBee 



Sno^\'i'laker 



Wiokeuburgli c 



i^iijss.iii'^ii 




Deer Spr^ 




\ ^ i^j- Springeryhl^ : 

L -7-" ."l- ^^'J TJ.J™«. ! 34 



O o Silent g „ S"-^ 

Mammoth 



Spi-ing 

Castle Domfe^ iS^K^^.^ 
Landing 




nUayden. ■ ;g ^ 

TeilipoJ^ 1 f" paCH/f \ \1 

> & mmcoPA ' i * diggings 



'CO 

I 1 / SilTerKiifgc \%, 

' ^'CoW°od>„W 

Picket Post o'"'"*-^ 



Sentinel 

Stanwix '^'^''^ 

SIERR^"^ % 



tec ! 



EivGi-sid^ \ /^i 
'MesayillG/- 



' Monumenl'j. 



32 



Albino' 

o Tinlajos AltoB 



Santa Ri 



I 



ARIZONA- . " ^^<n^uSs^i% - ^0 ? , 



Quigotoa 



Geo, F. Cram, 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHEF^ 
III. 




40 .tO 8 



4f 



Monument 9 
T--- V»,_^iSassatiFli 



_40,140 
-112,023 



" .Sacaton 




-4 i W 



. ' ../-.Goodwin I 
Cia,mp T'ho}n; 

M j Vi 

easa Grande ""ja^^V-l^ ' o""*"'"! I 

P!<=aeh?V '^^^ Mi»|efie;«,/i^ | 

' X -^/„%>,M'>nl&'-il& "5, ^ 
VvRed RockV "f^/; ''Will,. 3 ° 5 o i 



1 



j Eureka Spring* 



Pima 

Solomanville 



J 



' KSi7-^ ^Desert k 
-X. 



W'S?°' \% *^ 

^ — ^^^ ,1 KiliyWeU3%# .^S„ 4 

3 ^ (o Kedington %% 



°datalina . , 

4— — Vi 



CAMP LOWfe'lsL 



1 -^-ieAi 

*<:^"fe-^ "b'"^"*"^ "'^jA-acle VVres Alam 



Cababi ^ -s Punza del A^ua 




fapag3Wij,,»«T 



Cienega 



\ Uragoo I 



Alamos 
ilcox 



Simon / 

■ — iMILITARV 

ioFort Bowie 



r Spring 



2 at:$i(it *-^«'^'!l§,?»*'''IOM 

Sulphu: 



IsULPHU'RSPBitfG ^ jC^S-- » 

Rucker , ^ | 



''^«». ElPasp'-'g 



J ft «Prubuc5>^ 



OrojBlanco' 

'••^""ajirfito. 



-1 

. . ajiK'stui^l ^ 

^A2teo ^ [oCaniplrtuit%|a |f5 
Harshaw , _v„,,,S BiibeRgo 



%4 



Calabazas \ / * IS 2 ^W-^'VE! 

'f 1> o Luttrell , 0, l554^?^lo g. aandbferi^ 

in ^ o r i o 



37 



Ziongltude Weftt,from 'WasUiogtoa 



UTAH 




35 LoDgituda W'.est from Waaliington 



82 



122 



LoMf^itude Weslfroiii GreiinwJcn 



120 



46 



C L A T^O p.FpLUlHBIAN 

T 





OREGON 

ENGRAVER AND PUDLISHER 

tjCALIi OF Miljii.^ 
10 20 SO to 50 
I'opulation 





Fort Simcoe 






r^Or J, >M. \] ^ 



-,-.xN,a^K= Bufer- /wascot ^ o, ^ , ^ 

^ th\ alley J'^^eM / jl 

s-/ / Zrv- \"-M/ (Sts _ 1-, 



Jiulte Creek 







1 46 



— -1'. 1 1 t 1 



Willow Forka („ J U M A \ 1 L 

Butttr ^.L .^/Eilot'RCtK ; f 
p»ri R n W, V '^T"^ ' /S^^ )« /\KifijH]Klville. 




V"-.vdal 

I 111 ,X Jl H y Ap^ 1 ^^^'ijsr 



^ M 



141 




b,e\ f 



.1. ,11. L^ivt'. - -"isea. %/ a 





^ 




-Agency 



Pra„f„d.vllle 




N 




Bridge Creek^ 



1 Hay Creek i — { K. jMiicBeliy 
^ /T \ \ VS!#»«l#^;£«-5 / Cayip Watson / ^ 






/ ^ 






//iJif. -.^:__r'^^' ^m.. l-aMine Lake l\ 

L 7<r~ r-* ^ --^ — -r 







.<r-OampH%J,,Af--- • 







vRamsey Spring 



\..r. ^-T^^ifji^- - -•-B^^'J] ^"^^tUm, 



ciiwMU Lake 



Silver Lake 

Iron Mountain'^ '' ^ J ''^ Luke ^ ^ 



Call V 



. 1 ir'vv«it'' luAi til 







5^ \y-'f5A> 




A L E U R.l^ 



INDIAN 



N 






<!p;''i 



) fSprague River , , j , ,-„, 
' ! 1 \ V '■'tlero'-fi"^ 



I f F of ^ 





1N^__CENTRAL_^ -N^' 



lake 

ttiVi,:!... 
'Jl'Iot,-^ 




Ncull-nrLi/ 





E 



}r 



-42 



If' 





,n-«h 1 20 






o 










IS- 



c ^ 





0I1J.O 



/V 














> 







y 



~ A 





A B / 



CALIFORNIA 

G«i>. F, Cram. 



G«i>. F, Cram. 

ENGftAVER A^D PULLISMEI 

Chicago, lit. 

of MILES 




Area .siiuare MUta 



156,980 






\ 



A L 




120 

I i 



Longltode West from Greenwich { I 



114 






5 C?^s3»«> y'iMh-'i 



^ Golconda 
ralcon o 






Teconia 



Inltla! J>o 

^Tec 

Montello 

Loray 

i'aloors I 




X (o*" oEIaina 
difl H 1 ok 



:Uiutjj^ialli^-^.= Mortons 

01 






cSold Creek 



/ 



Garden Pass 
Lone Butte 

^_ X'»t,„ I ^-c^" 

c-jva^Usifmcaais _ ! RubvHiUo 

SiE: o"''"--" oOalio Horn Sta 




lis 



— r 



W H !^"^ 



j;si->. "Mu^y^^ffi., lis,: 



1^ I 



^ I , jr Ge c I H s , ^<:, 

p VL HI L B chCj k ta 

V CSnSlr&oft.Yjf-W qotSpiuig Piiitj),^ 

) -jSKl'it'si-unagiiVrf I \ J> " Treasure Cif 

' Bomgg-W/ii,.~Sjj g 1^^^ j ^^^t'f , ^ Eborhardto 



.-.^.^Milierat^ijity 
iasiire (^ity. 



V 



I* ne 

t an o- -Ifj 




58 






^ 1 







\ 



••im.mTOHio s? 



15 i# 




B 1 i J 





Patterson'^ 



\ 



N Y .^^fe - El 




\ 




^ALSTON DESERT 



r t 



36 



LHestmg Spi. 



Easson 




Piuto Spr. 
t ^ 



39 




Alliandra "-^ 




Valley 




if 



NEVADA 

(ieo. I'. Crain, 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHER, 

Chicago, III 



C 



SCALK OF MTLKS 
6 10 B) DO 40 



r-opulation 

Area, square Miles 



_62.266.- 
_ 109,740.'. 



AH 



«0^P>1 «/!'£/; 
ItiDlAHneSERVE 
Moapa Agency ^ 
lludd-v spring 



Mormon Veil *- 










k 


/ ^•'BUCKSKIN;. 






.. West Po 



St.Uilllnat 



Longiiude Wetl fioiu Wnshingtc 



90 



YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK 

WYOMING 




91 




95 



MAP OF 

NEW YO RK 



ANO VICINITY 




B 



E 



H 



□ □□□□□□□C^ 

□□□□□□□□□ 
□□□□□□□□□□ 



/f^--sj mno OD DD DD DO DD^OaBQ □'■S^§;SgSifJ 

O. ^ / y 1 W. FAYETTE i- - - ' i. . -in- - -'~ 

Ins □ cn Dteis. tia □□□□□□ DD^^Jas 




□ □□□□DDQ^DODO nat^^ 

□ □□□□□□aDUQDfGDi 

□□□□□□□aollaDDtf 

. BAKER , 

□ □□□□□iODQOyODO:00;MS?' 

I , , , , , , . , PRESS rtvlAN r , 

□Bqnnnn/jQO]D]?]DQD:DaiQaDoa 



I L_J LJ'U i-i L_l L_J i_i U LJ LJ I II I IJ u Lik"; 



^ , , , , , ^VBROWN OR , THIRD i>T^ NORTH '/ ^ fK __-,-m TTTS-^-' ' ' 

I □ □ □:□ UDUn. □□□□□□□ K^3-TriU Nn^rr^^ n 

.MMiKH, OR I SECOND ST. NORTH .■ ^ISleVWrK I 1| 1 LJ U | 1 U 1 1 Q VJ I 1 



m LLiaD mnC liomvonniirinmp 



D QsO [H] D Q D D □ fl^D D D QQ J^^'OO DO D D Q 



TOvVNSEND 

...OLiUUO 

_W. LAN VALE 



8T;PETKliS 



/<y^1_S.S.|-„ w- -.JOHN; 



!□□□□□□ 

, ^ — 3-.rEo-ERM ^inDLziEDnn 

ODQ^/ZDEaDQDQ UpaGJD^S OaDD flO D D □□ DD GQ 0000 □ □'. O □ O □ □ □ 



m _ _ 



JUUUUUUUU 

□ □□□□□□□□ 

□ □□□□□□□□ 

□ □□□□□□□□ 
□ □□□□□ 



□ QPjQCpgoQ □□ DaLi-u i^/D,g,D_^D^ DDaDDDODDoaaaaaDaan 
! m MMii uiuDuuTOo^ iJ' D a [] D D D Q Q n D a □ a □ a D a D a D D □ □ 



uu J op OptfOa; D'u lI J;J JiJ J QQ m\w 



□ 



□!□□[ 

□ □a[ 

1 QJ U LJ[ 
□ 1 



•100 00 QQ DO OMft'DD DDfflD'OLiaa 

PaDKi™emDD;nDnnn;°°s?°°s]DD 



' W. LElfTNGTON 




W. PRA^TT 



'□□aaoD □□□ D^^-j □ 



□ □□a □DDDDCri] DC? 

V/.-BALTlMORE 




□ □ czj cz: [m 

□ □□□□□ 

^^flfuj : |] D a c^^ D M D a M] a Dj] D D a □ D a D D D □ □; n □ □ □ □ □ 

m Q'.cio Q?a Q-a i/ciapsu! Bi c^^ q„u u u kn a [|a a a fia [fca □ □ a d a □ a a a d d □ □! □ □ iid □ □ □ 
DUO D\^DaDD c:^[fflfJ^g]#aMM[g M □ □ □ 

?.TE^|,re!FJnii°ii^^ 

'^Mmim^^^yA^^^ DDDQDlojGDDLiODOoDQDDooDnac^D-anizi □ nnHa 

.□fe g Q □ a',Uf f^F^:°,^^> Tg gjgg g g g gp □ D Q'D D J n fgQO D D □ g D D^D &0 ^[]05Da^ □□□□ 

"Z7~r;^)' ■ - i -'i.- ... . ; s z o e. monument o o ■ ' " ' 

n fAvar-^-ry^rr^j^^lra 5 2- n n n .nra q j j pan HO D D D 0=0 OgO [gO [I] O^D D □ □ □ □ □ 

[1 ^.PtPn Q Q d d n D?n 050 Dgo do d d n ^d; □ □ □ n □ □ 

-, nf, n„nrinnn nEn nS-i n^a n n n n n r-i!2-i 1 1 1 r-, i 1 . ■ c::;^, 



UT. ,/CieLDERRY_ > 

SOD;[IU gg 

I a a n a cj 



'1*4 



n 3 i;S5 i yoDD a D D a 00 oooj o nDsDaiaa^aa a ano rfn n d □ 
^fffiiSaaasts-oDapojjpaoaSflaouyoyUuoULB 

0. l! Es B D D a D D Q IJ y a a a D D D a n n n n □ Dia □ □ □ □ □ 
a D d;q Q^L^] i □ d;¥d d n d q1' q ' ^^^^^ _ „,_s^ „ , 

aoDioaiCFniDDioQ'Doaijaaoo 



.T^TEliSAL. ff^lej^ - ^ 

V 





Patterson 
Park 



□ □□'_„, 

" " a dlihL , . 

■q ,MO.NJGqM£F^^ 

-T] sr.. ^ 1 ^.wARtit'Nl'T 



z_ri sr. ' WAKKt^ 



BQQiDS^iclQQCl^QQODD 

I I I I WATE.-i ^ ^ 



□OOP, 

iQDaDoooaiaao'DQQQQ'^^*' 
'DDoaQMLiajaoa 

aOJDODQQiUpElaDD 

I" BARNEY ^ O „ „ _ _ 

qdio.dmMimm 



cQ^.[jaQDuQDDDa!aaDDaDaDnQD 
D 0-0 M M Q D a D D D a □ D„a m 
aDiODl][la[|GKSD!aiip dcotJot 
g [& a Q da D D a|] d|] m !□ □iniOiGoQ ainWra □ 
^[Pjjj^oiDa DDTiaoQaraoig o Dini] aa aaaa 
g □ □;!'! □ Pi D □. D ^Q D : g p,,[iq„y g J o □ g n^o ,q a □ q q d □ □ i p □'□fcumarNDQ 
nnnj^iODaai^DiDD allMt? Q o osG D D D D mm □ □ ID □ D a D a D 
^. .0, — ^ „ ^ ..... D Df] □.D D a Q D □ □ la m q n^^ri p o aos 

D D □lijij.g^DDlaD Q D a a □ aw □ u u □ □ acajL 

^ — " □paaao.^Eaffooti 



S □ □ I a □ D t^d □ D M □ 

_.,..[iTimi^ □□baa Drfa omaa 

i'J^'"D □ P [J JJ ri a DifQ □ M □ □ 

^^DDQDaDDDD 

SECOND _ „AV. „ 

Dfl,yDaDaQD 



REFERENCE TO FIGURES. 



PROMINENT BUILDINGS, ETC, 



21. Cavrolltou House 5 E 
2i. Barnuurs i K 
2;j. Kutaw House -1 E 
24. Maltby House 5 E 
2.5. Mt. Vernon 3 E 
26. Guy's 1 E 



39. Eutaw I'lace Baptist 3 ]) 

40. Brown Slemorial 2 D 

41. Westminster 4 D 

42. Synagoicue 4 G 



1. Atlienasum 4 E 

2. Battle Monument 4 E 

3. Blind Asylum 1 F 

4. (;ity Hall 4 E 

5. E.xeliangc 5 E 

6. Epis Church Home 4 G -a. uuy s i ji 43. rord'sGrnnd Opera H. 4 E 

«: Sonle Temple 4 E CHURCHES. f^Sll1da7s';' Tl^eatrJ I' F 

9. Maryland Institute 4 F J> ^^^*t Thea r? 1 F 

JO. Mi-rcliants'Hli(itTowor4F27. Mt. Vernon 3 E (Method.) 2; ^ ,?,,.„, ,li., in^.,!.I Tt ^. V 

II. Ml. Hope ll..sj.ital 2 D 28. First IVesbyterian 3 E »' • l oncoi on upu a )1. j E 

li txlcl I'ellou^' Hall 4 F 29. Cathedi-al 4 E 

13. I'cnitenliat y 3 F 30. St. Alplionsus 4 E DEPOTS. 

14. Kialto Buildin? 6 F 31. St. Vincent do Paul 4 F 

la. U S. Court House 4 F 32. St, Ignatius Loyola 3 E 48. Phil. Wil. & Bal. R. R. 5 G 

10. Washington Monum't 3 E 33. Grace Church 3 E 49. Union li. li. 2 E 

17. Wells & MoComa-s Menu- .34. Emanuel 3 E 50. Bait. & Ohio U. I!. 5 E 

ment 3 (J 35. Christ 3 E Ijl. Kor. Central li. R. & Ball. 

18. Wildey Monument 4 G 30. St. Paul (Episcopal) 4 E & Potomac 11. li. 4 F 

19. Y. Men's ('hris. Asso. 4 E 37. St, Peter's m. Bolton iJenot ; E 
2(1. I'eabody Institute 3 E 38. Dnilarian 4 E 53. Western .Md. il. li. 



□ D^aDQaQri^flfliaDooaQSBaDCiDD 

□ aaDftDMoPfla^JQQMaDDDD 

□ DDDr/QDmHpQmiino' ■ 



□ DnDDODoaciapDaDiDD 




DfaDDQDDQQ 
ODQGlQOMflflDL 

offO'Dmpa 
11 

DD0r 




laaaDDDDDa 



OURTI 



DtiiiDDaQ^aa 



MAP OF O 

BALTIMORE 



□ 

THIHTEENTH AV. 



II 



Scale - TlK- Squares represented on the side of map by 
1 /i '.i A. li a ti't;. (f'e v., apart. 



K 





lOI 



EI GHTtj ' ST [ I \ \ 
00RTV(_J[i][sTr][3v 





J' "211 1 1 LU LH-J CUD L^J a U Uc^Sf^^^t; 



PROMINENT BUILDINGS, ETC. 



r,,-(s:U! 



\CIFZZ 



□ LSD I 



I rsm 



1 The Capitol 5 C 

2 PresulcMt's Ilonsc :^ 11 

3 Statt^, War ari.i Navy I> 
i TreasuT-v 1 '(■i);n't riiciu 

5 Pateiir i Mlicc ilritc-i ior \>L-\it.) i B 

6 Post Ullicf Depactiiient i C 

7 Itcpatliiient of Justices B 

8 Dejtaftiiieiit of Afrriculture 3 C 

9 Pension OfHce— Avenue 4 O 
10 New Pension Office i B 

U Bureau Engraving and Printing: 3 C 

12 Government Printing Oflice 5 li 

13 Nava! Observatory a C 

14 SiiiStlisonian Institution 4 C 
xt5^Natioiuil Musei^n^ C 

1^1 



D 




s 



so rj\ Cfi □ & u3 U Q y,r| ^ GJ □ p ^ nn a a □ D 

sa Bl €23 □ 



Ifi Corcoran Art GalJery 3 B 

37 City Post <.)mce 4 C 

18 City Hall and Court House 4 C 

lit Arsenal 4 JC 

20 Navy Yard 6 D 

21 Manne Barracks 6 D 

22 Naval Hospital 6 D 

23 Washington Monument 3 C 

24 Naval Mbnument 5 C 

25 Statue of Washington 5 C 

26 Statue of Washington 2 B 

27 Statue of Jackson (Lafayette Sq.) 3 B 

28 Statue of Greene 5 C 

29 Statue of Scott 3 B 

30 Statue of Thomas 3 B 

31 Statue of Farragut 3 B 

32 Statue of Du Pont 3 A 

33 Statue of McPherson S B 

34 Statue of Rawlins 3 C 

35 Statue of Emancipation G 3 
3f> Botanical Garden 4 C 

37 Congressional Burial Ground 7 1) 

3S Judiciary I'ark i C 

39 Mount Vernon Pqnare 4 B 

40 Baltimoi e and Potomac Depot 4 C 

41 Baltimore and Ohio Depot h C 

42 Jail 7 C 
i3 City Asylum 7 C 



/ r~j j I n n n l Tr^>^ statue of Lincoln 4 O 



_+oJllJLSii:i>o 



HOTELS. 

45 Arlington 3 B 

46 Itiggs House i D 

47 Witlard'sSO 

48 Congressional 5 C 

49 EbbittHouseSB 

50 National i O 

51 Metropolitan 4 O 

52 Washington 4 C' 

53 Imperial 3 I' 
64 Wormley's 3 B 

55 St. Marc 4 C 

56 St. James 4 C 

CHURCHES. 

57 Cath. of St. Aloysius 5 B 
.58 St. Matthew's 3 I! 

:>0 St. Dominic's 4 P. 

60 St. Augustine 3 B 

61 St. Jolm's 3 B 

62 Ch. of the Kpiphany 3 B 
fXi Metro. Methodist 3 B 

64 Ascension 3 B 

65 Mt. Vernon Methodist 4 B 

66 Foundry Methodists B 

67 First Prest)Vterian 4 O 

68 N. Y. Av. Presbytei-ian 3 B 

THEATRES. 

69 National 3 C 

70 Ford's Opera Plouse 4 C 

71 Lincohi Hall i C 

72 Miisonic Temr)le 4 B 

73 Army Medical Museum 4 B 



B 





mi 



'"ifc 





f allsXhuii 




■'dlbgical 

.2- '"■ 



'^li fVood 





DISTRlCTOF 
COLUMBIA 

SCALE OliOIirES. 

(1 i 2 ; 






□□□□QC 
"□□□DQL 



H OH □ fe'^^^ q q n r:^ ^ a □ □ □ □ □ n a 3 1 f 

£AsT CAPITOL ST. BSWislJ r:^ a (- ^ 

Lz: □ □ □ a s^a □ ^ c^ZD □ H Q □ [ 



TqaDBcspfii 



□ [ 




DQ0Q 



MAP OF 



WASHINGTON 



Geo. F, Craui, 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHER. 

Chicago- 111. 







Bran 




, '-^Alnis House 



|.nr inr' 

d-'^znt r I MARSHALL-, ST., „ TaS T riT ^ ^iH 




: I \i i s k i B nrin[ lf'^;R]!>^:^T'''coSn^i - 1 S5stf./-vn?t ? fen rn i-n r-i 




□□□ 



17/ 



^^•\<^ > <C A.'-. -\ i— n r-P-i r— 1 r , , , .RT_, ZTC: ' ' 



AM^m n nnnrmnn ffira«Ji- 



r 




□ 






!□ □ □ □ □oapa ffificKil □ 

^\ n_? I 1 I 1 I . r— . .EAST , FRANKLINL.. ' ■ V - ' X , '-v'-^ 1 ' ' 



I 1 rH I — ir""-!! rif^W-iN,! Srn.aro rr'';; 'K, " u-iJU I II — ii II II |SI II 11 II II |g IS |S |S\|Klf|, 




CITY , 



3- 



Pcnitcn- 






Ili.iXDuiiot jj: 



' OR— ^ ,BY-RD 
lepit Jj. 



Juntcs J J 



v££Sl -.E-i .-ST.- 





/ 









12. 




R I C HMO N D 

AND 

M A jV C H E S T E R, 

y I R G I N I A. . 

(;c<). 1'. Cram, 

ENGRAVER & FUELISHER, 

Chicago. III. 

EXJ'LANATIOK. 

StL'tmi Itailrcndrt ^ ..n n- 

Hoi>u Kwihoads .• 




I04 



105 



Joonjs 




SCOTT- 



jCKHO U U U DfeHSiZJc 

. , w bRoAD 

□ CT- 



□ □ □ □ ;a£!::!!!i'a □ a q □ o d ca a a ii3!!;zzi do: 



□ □ DaaoQDaci-JDDai 
:!!!^ □ □ □ r] 5J Q DgJ Q QiJ D Ci^g] 

U □ ' »|'«<;srg;vpti u l1 u a D d a t QiJ r 

I j I — ] HOSTEI 



MAP OF 

COLUMBUS 



EWErtS At, I I Tnn,T. „ rCOfjALDSON, , 



collegs' si - 

ULl. 

.... -Qf^T 



auoL 



□ □imTiDD □QDDfT'/HU QS^W^Qq 



MltftauLElQpD 



Steam Roads 
Hoi'se Roads 




mm 






107 




TOLEDO 

Geo. F. Cram, 

ENGRAVER & PUSLISH'ER, 

Chicago, ill. 

Explanation 

Steam Koads ' 

.Horse Ruads " 



4 




HUMBOLD T 

□a■L_i^CJalltll]QllDil 

□a™°™jaQ3 i—r" ^^1 Is 




RiGHTWOpp- 



Chicayo 



D 



.. DO Q all □13a fe MimngB.gzC isTO pTjIiaM 
"-Ifm LI'] □ □ Lirn^g iftraTflffEfOiW 



r>;Cl'i]vjn 



dspoiiiiyffiiip- 



e[!DD;on5[|[fea[fu 




ll/ Limits 



toll!' 




CHICAGO 



Geo. F. Cram, 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHER, 

Chicago, Itl. 

REFERENCE TO FIGURES. 



ri 



iCF-NTKAU EOULEVAKD o' 
JUH 




□ □□□OOLpO'fjaaa gfe 



DEPOTS. 

1 ChtCfiKO Alton 5 1) 

" Chi. Kiir. cV '..miiivv ;. I) 
" Chi. Mil. A St. !';miI I) 
" ('111 SI.. l.iHiis A- 1-itts 5 1) 
■' I'll Is. Kf. \V;.VIH-<V- (in.:)]) 

2 Illinois ('rnlr;il ; !> 

" MirhiL-;!]! 7 l> 

3 Uii. it Nuflhucstcrii i; D 

4 (_:hi. i;. [. <t I'm;, fl K 

" L. S. iS: mt-h. Southovn « E 
" N. Y. Ciii. A". St. Louis 6 E 
:> C^hiciiKO <t ,.\( lanlic iS K 
" Clii. ,V I'jislri-ii llliiiMisf, [-' 
" <.-hu-:rj:<> \- (,i;in(l Ti inik f) F 
" T.<>ni>v, ,\. All.niiv ,V ( ■iii. i; F 
" WiU). St. Louis (S.: r:u-. G i'' 
6 Baltimore & Ohio 7 E 
y Wisconsin Ccutrai 6 F 



9 I'o^^.t Olticf A; Ciisfoni H0.6E 
1(1 New lioarcl of Trade f, E 
n Chamber of Commerce 6 D 

SOME OF THE 
PRINCIPAL HOTELS. 
Ti Talmer House fi K 
i:'. i-.rumi Tacillc 6 E 
! 1 Shcnruni fi !) 
I.-. .Mt-r.-li;irils r> ]) 
H; Coniiiifrvi.tlOD 

IT 'I'M'tiKHll ti i> 

IS i;i'it,%'s fi I) 

\:> ( )frflen 6 U 

:iO I 'liCtoii fi E 

21 Crau-foni E 

22 Matteson 7 K 

23 Lelarul 7 K 



mm 

10 



QiiliaitlL 




aCffl □ 

iiEfa 




a«iii'i3'w,a alps 

a I Z3 pis' OJiSl Q I L|j 1±] 



BStaBeE^^aonncz/iJaBQODoonaoB-DiDaOiaD 



'-^ C3 fijn "^JS,B,9 ''fi M DiT i'a a c: iQ a [fa D a 




sal 

□ □OLIP'J 



JrjUL 




i2£Z3 oli] p 



oil*' 



□a 
□□ 



jagg sag I ii 1'^ 






irir 



fl.J5J>CJ 

11 j-j-j I'ri 

L!l]L_ll 




s 5 




■CAGE-iP*ftK s- 



flonff 



pi 



□ □E 




Steam Beads 
Horse Hoads ■ 



Iding 




Qu EjIlDIsJ D 1] 1j 



§|Qlag.;5iaL!]ali]L\Q^ 
-IiDPLlDpCi-'^^"^ 



□a? 



Diill 
□il 



e'^DLll|«iraafe„SSn;uiJt!: 



K 



X] 



OODfll 
QOQfls 




DQ 

P 



DoaaQDOOijflOQyuaiioaaciaQi' 

QBflflQafliJiJQOyflULmarJDQQQi 

luauDQclaoaaq 



OflQDOQod 



□ DDE 



nil p 



a a a □ p 



Q|]3ndt)!U[ 

CI DlS 



.0 □ □iaaia'^gs'g i^ 



City Ihiiits 



glQPO 



BOULEVARD 



1 I'-fe^ 

:itfa'Li|DoogDD[iaDD; 
PQc.|DD □orfD □□QinD-agdDsjNr^ 

f — UsQiu aa n aao q^D ^ 
, !□ □!□ I g □ □!□ DsCiiQ DsDia Qizl] q'^ 
n D ; □ □ □ I Q Q ° psja 3 □ UD 

1 6ST!' 





□ aojCiaDczzia/a, 




6 



7 



8 



1 1 1 




I 1 2 




STATE 
UNIVERSITY 
FARM 



STATE FAIR 

i,iiiCHi3 

GROUNDS 



rST:CLAIR-i 



iiispj-^ivr 



□ LI 



C /M 



^linnf.ipctis 



nnr 

WW I 




ID nnr 




ouuDmnr 

□ □□OODC 



LlUDDDfiUDt 



□ □□□□□ ili^f'iffYa Ez) □ 



5 '-CHARUES' 



□□apnapi]|]aa'__ 



[ZZICZICZ] Ul] 



cz: □ □ c^Ej CZ3 HD .c=i?_^„ 
cjuncj gag giDcziag<j 

CD CZ] EZ_J □ L_J jZ3 CD 



i-AUROI 





- - .ST^ir " — ^■^^ 



oiiitiiig 
"Tim 




1 i^Lll CZI5- 

! CZ1C3 



□ a □ O [113 □ Dp- 

□ □ □ oS raa □ □ □ eiDi: D 

l2i3"£iDa ga en □ □ jZZl CD 23 □ □ 

liD aiK^a cziats en □inn 





□ Q □ rt) □ on C 

II I\|ZD I If I 



mm 



□ □□[ 



a C3 piEsuis^ I — I [Av.-i I i-z;3 1 I du C-J L_D LZJ 
,rp L Ji_J l_l U a '"C] □ CZJ [!3 





□ a [ZJin □ □ n □ □QQyor:^ 

□ □ iiiSzia □ □ e!3 n iTHSiziSaoi'^ 




I \-,T\ 1: 




E 



□n 








□ en Dizzi cr: cd * 
fLi in: r^'n □ 









MAP OF 

ST. PAUL 



EXPLANATIONS 

Street Kaili onds 

Steam Railroads " 
Circles sliown 1 mile upart 





paan 









nnniii :yrnnn 



JDDDDDI 





lUDDDDO 



.0'— 'Avilli \r 




DDDDDD 




IBSBBBBBBBiB 



□□^□qfipna.1 



nTrrrrn 

i''AlLl,V10,N-r 



□ 



□□□ 




□ □□tXJDD 
□□□□□□0 



□□:CT'ac][ 



T ' 



B 



.s.H[:]D[ 



IDDDDDD 



mo nun 
D dODddd 




UD 

□[□□□□c!3nnnnr 

n n rrn 1*"=! n U U Lj LI- 



iDLir 




□□□□on 

□ □□ptTiD 
!□□□;□!!!]□ 
fi €n n n n r^-i n 



-VtlNTER ST, 



4iL 



[J[ 




MINNEAPOLIS 





DDDDOnOD 
DGDflODD 






Oakoti 




ff[ 



1 




HE 



D 

tea: 



'in. 



Dl 



W 



^J!BB 




BBBB 



BB 

BBBD 

BBB ■ 
BOPa 



ID 



LAKEWOOa 



mi 
mi. 






mm 

'BBB 
MB 



IBiDDQ 
TDD 

■on 



DD 
Dl 
DH 
1' 



Dl 



D 
D 

DBB 
IBB 



□□□SPE 

BBBB 
BE 




□□□□□[ 

□□□□□DJ 



□sac 




mm 



gS§§&gDDBBM\JU 
B^SlEDBBBM 



Sixth 
Ward 
Park 




□ □□SD4^54Cff 

□ D 



33 



□BBBDBBDD 
"BBBDDBBB 
BBDBBLDB 



BBIE___ 



□ 



]Qnp 

□ c 



BB 




IE 



□ 



DDI 



^^^DBlQQBBng^ 



HBE 

BBBB 





Her 




°m 



IBDIDDDIDB 




114 




115 




MAP OF 

KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 



REFERENCE TO FIGURES. 



PROMINENT BUILDINGS. 




11/ 



GALLATIN] 



AT LANT A 



Horse ivoads 
Steam Roads 




ii8 




119 




O 




lytnigitude West from 7 Wa^hiiigtuu 




1>\e L f 



Lorjilluji; fr'nii II WaaliiinrlOH. 



S2 



Longitude West Ijojh 7t) Gretnwich 



Ancht^ Keys 'c\ 
Amaxara Isl, ffrt^. . 
S-Clements °\ 

HaUcys Keys ^ H UhhoTo ^ 



Tltuavllle 



MosquUo^ 




Tampa Bau Tainjio 
OwJor ^ BjIIux of 

Palm hi. Wi M8nat|!i 
£oca Sarazota 
Calmlsl,' 



Gaaparillo hi. ^ 
Charlotte Sar, . Cl'Ci" 

. „ is'-* c:v> 





S. Lagoon 



baiat Lucie oV\ 



Ejort Offden 
Pine Level Wj 

Oiarlute 



_ . \MantaniUa 
an River Jteef 

lit 



k3 Jf'?' 



/uf.her Inlet Lit, Bahama Bank - •■ 
. Meinorg Rock- " - - 



f^^^ ■■ S.K Point 
''C4^ Burrow 



-r 

Cote B»;'' .J^GoaiTOni- 
or l-" Ziou 



IbHugas Is. j 



R 1 D A 




lanil o ?| / 3l'"-"y'"= „ ■■ Oingerlrmd 



ChubPt. Currentti? 



James 



•ui\,yjC. j-l„idik, ' ■ f Bimin, hi. ^ti'-r^P" !• 'ut^^Hcrry hi. " Ztl"^^ ®- '''^O 
••s/iT.^ ..o,CKXej.,,..^ -Beril-!; 7s." _.^0'^^,^\}^'X^arbor hi. 

{al. ■ • Middle (Iround 

Beaks K. ". . _ JouUcrs Ke\is 
t ■ Riding Rocks 'fil 

\ ; . tSkecp Keyai. I 

^ Orange Kayso^ Q 



^^flJoydSf ^ , 



m— 



. Double headed 



''^••<> .'ii*'*^. '"fcz,!. ' e ; ? S' 



£a> Colorados ' ' 



ElhowK.'-.' 

■ ■Key Si 



G F I 



. OrJ<* 



Cape : 




•.Doga ? 




Harbor 
.■'Lit.JIarb.iL Isl, 



^^^issll'^'SfFinlai'i-.K.j I El 
'Hiding K.CJ^ ; .••'-■* 

NEW I'ROV'loksCE o 
iS.51;i;ci!/ . ^hip cliun.K.'^ 

r,- . - •-.-Ifratti'-.a _ VS^'^ 

V-_ Normanakey liar, Lit..'an 

V. ^ O •, o 



ut!ieraw\Ethera TsU 
Alu\ia-itei- Rocks ^ <^ 



OA 



.toAi.jyV,©" fiy.Watlt\l3 Isl. 

ed}„ar,a.K. ' 4^— - 

7i"oi -^^Concepcioii hi. 



Cape 'Ilr'-''. . . f.^' • ■ .s?x» 

Pt.CrO'"* --o^ ya ie 



■^.'^ Maria,..-- ^'j^jf^;: 

L'o, Brecon "' ..-^fp .p" \ 
•.Grande -',' ■ " ^'S«dt. 



LitiU Cay. 

.■fi' 'c^-j^Gt. Cayman or 
' ' • 'Boddon 



— CdymanhriMji 



^ Kay. ,•• 



„Cu.utii'' 



CUBA 

AND THE 

BAHAMA ISLANDS 



Geo.F.Crain 

ENGRAVER AMD PUBU5HEH 

Chicaero. I'l 

SCALK OF 3I1LES 



50 



100 125 150 



■yj^Biiacon W Pt, - ■ 



ngo 




Ruin Kay 
Long Isl, V 
or Yuma ^ 
Harbor^ / 

^ i- o 



<jlt Kay o " 

f • ■ Water K. - ^ ■ 

Sail Lay h)fi^M->n\(^-^.- -id, A>- ^ 

'. Jamaica A, -Man of yUr Key,. L A V.' .rt .l^ 

' , r . -MCm 
o\ 103 Jumentoa r- 

' UighK. Diana Shoal 



4 



Alwood Kcu .nO^^ 



-r-i-.c-'f' 



tkqd Is. Marigua^** 



' Man 0/ War A". Miraporvos 



Ragged Is, 



Shoal. ^ 
Co. Verde 



^vrtk Key 



/^cklin'sy 

Castle Isl.or / ^__j_iSW-=S — doseplrDeep-aole- 
^cH'in B- lA)'* — 1at:pmiiiinc!aKiq~ S'r^r--.- ■• ■ ./7 < K.„ . 



MalcohnRoad.\J^ -cr,.^ 



•icente Corrales or i-;: r it Keil or W. Cdi/eosQ '■ ci""o' 

CQ.&Lamingo Uogsties ■ - Xil.Ji«i"V. " The" 



Gd. Kirft or 
.Great K..f Uau-fcs Xest 



(vt* i^tiy W.SrownShodl 



^\0.S 



- ■ ■ ■ ■ . X fte -^.ureac -ii-.j 

^ -S'lr^ '■ Sandy Key 



'ajjcosj-. :: : -.ana.;; .x6„„j« 

'" ■ ^t^' '}otSquare. 



mdroa t 
Cruz- 



0^ J?* V ,r o J >cc^ ^ 



l^i; Sanlanilla 
• ' ' vr.Swan 7«; 





^ Syi, aboue watep' 



1 1 



Handkerchief 



OR S T. o o X, 1 



26, 



24 



laimiiiiiT.C. ^ S»y 



■hioncatllarbor 



loraDt 
Morant Seyi 




i Formigas ^ C.Irois m--0(f„, 
I^'avasit) Isl. Town 

C. Til'aroti^v''^ 
ItonioF.P. • 




01 

^ S (Unas 



raylca :x-: ,Q: ^"^^/^ 
Jsl.Eeala ^'o 

Alia Vela 



.,- — Ft-lispada 

i'? V « Catalina CCJ Monita 

Isl.Saona 



West 1 Louj,nLude from Wasbiiiytuu 1 East • 



5 




Longitude West from Grueav.icliO 



Population 
AroaiS'q.iniles, 



100 loU 2UU 
809,178,300 




531 



Caernarvon Ban l<aht Ship .,, Uandieyn 

ST. GEO no 



IJardnej 

I _N^C/5<> 

uTJc^^'^ 1 1 ; rs h u 1 1, 



I] Trent 



^t;eJ}/\/^ \2ng0ldmelh Ft. 



Braich-y-pwU ^ ^ ^ 



Ec-ck^hall o 



„ , Bio-liu... . , , , 

- cK- --t^^^Tb-^-'' °f\,' fcilonVPflirt 



. . , , ^ _ 'i-l .-Pllm-.i 



52 





I 



1' #1^' '^*'7 liU(luor>^ 1/ 



ArnUeston ■; 



.rr? l'ot\qp 



, J o E.W I'etbam ^ / 
J)o.fS^ii.gtojli^ 1,-,„,,H ^ _ 

hall ( UaVmi^l.am ' ^ - 
athvcll I , ^, 

A'^ ^ "yTTTT^ / DuiAvich 

Fra.iilig;toiii^^j„,\,|,jt,ai »• 

iVoodlii-id::i; ■V' Tuns talWJ 



' iVess 



Thuitec ^ ^„ . ^ 

\o Doi: kin; 



^^^^ I f !)'iM;n le^^ V 



r-^'-oi Sand; ■ 

f-j^^^V* ^ 



l%|;«io-^^ij,,„^ 



Tiiulsl flSV/l 7 '"S.MarM UdjovslJalK MnSMl™ / IW. 

'TOilljujj la>i„u>ron i tVAVLittburi'V ^^--^H /oOiikau 

HUou/T;^ /CranlcV 



<103/,b,.r>>iW'".yo /j^ {^.S/lVeald ' 
^Siili-ijuryi 



VtCtOll*' ^-| — ^■ili.-t^Ti n krT-/J'lllt „ „ , „_ .. 




<jia>tvi;liury 

^lJ^Ul Tayton 



J ISitliisteiii 

j;dfl«. 



o Loose , 



/'l'unl'7itlJe 



\Griiiatefid /\ _ \ >\?ulluirat Ncwcmlci^ioiiic'i 



^ \ \ Ham 7.yH.al 
L I>>-"V" / liyhc Sl<ip 



.luflbur^l _ 

al\-ti>-o/vtli^\Cuokficial\Vivelstiel^^ .ti^.^ 

^ka^^antjjt;],!^^ 




5.2. 



■3% U Vi 



1$ 





72 



73° 



74.° 



Lontjlude/Eafit 75 1'rom.W.asbiugloiL 



76" 



77° 



78° 



126 




127 




93 LoQ^tade eust '^rom Waahiut;tou 97 



I 29 




80 81 Longitude East from WaEbintJtOQ 82 83 



Geo.F.Crain 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHED 

Chicag-0. Ill 




10 



Lon^itiidi' from Grt-i 



B 



Corrtit'i 



-La Cort 



. ill 

■lia / o) 



;<lcuuie 



dc Garcia? 
3C iti'driguei o' 



r o J' 



C.rf( fi not ■ 



La Gii,i'di.i. 




f Quiiitiinilht 





~^ S.EstovW 
iluMofa/ , ^ , . 




u r s 





Povoade Varzi,!r^'J&'".<'f<l^ 




S.Joao da Foi °^ 





7' 

?a^o 



"ajorg^ 
P'-^'Ji-raeira^ 

IT" 




Olei 








1^ 




D VO OlC 
SJeai, n X, c 






OOLf E VU\Ll01f 




7 SiKutnizft'"— ^ 0/1 liiniii- 



U>!)Qlnienar-Viiijo 'J r I 




Trillo v-aruuc 





Off Ni!^^^;'"'" 




ra 

VillaVer^o 



I *t:ujiJi\o 



. _ ^QvQuiiitanar^* '-' A'" 



(O Ciivallc n 



Oil 



Zufra 
Valencia II 




SiueaS ' Soiift 
de Cite 



-Agudo 

,, ^ - v"' <" 

7^ — \ Alnioiiuva. 

Torre lltniiosa. 




C.Sardao 



-,Odfmir<| 
■ Say 



Gape S. J 



Vjfjydx It^ LuJ 



Ode S.Maria 



o Villaru' 
vVlll:itol)ii3 




la Alinuifla de- 
' DonaGoh'ma o 



Cpi'ainpcli^Yjj^MynUlbati 
Mc.nrpal ^r'^ Casttllolei^ 

K K TJ 

■^Ifahibra 



Port Vendres 
\p.de Cervera 

VCadaQ.uei 



Eacala 



J.Salva<iirVJ G 



Stataro 




luicy ° \/Caudtc V Utii;l '"-/iT — ^ 
/ y Villagorda^c (JabrM Chiva 



J Mcinl>riui\*'"°°X An* 



Ata«JroX,oMana Bonjiy" ^^^^ 









42 



* Monroig 
VG-dt S. George 

= Moiiih^ of the Ebfo 







Benicarlo 
Pealacola 
.Icala lie Cbisverl 



^ Tovrtblanca 



MurvK Uro 
licada 

Valencia lei Cid 

Hu7,afa 
Albti/erl 

^Culler; . 
;ktraK,Jy' a' 




[HIIIHIJI ^ 

Roda S_ 



Alcali ■.Crc; 





Ceuta 







S.MigueiC-!''-'^"'"' 



Cahrera I. 




Dcnia 6»y 



^'fT'^ireviuja 



C.tic Fu'os 



Tabcrnaa 

r jVlhaiiia 
c 



C.Ti>wi,a 

J^^yra o Y(._^^ ^^^^ 

S^uan dc las Ayuilua 

•YR-Ai nanzora 
rMojacj.r 



^ SPAIN 
& PORT UGAL. 

Ueo.F Cram 

iNGfJAVERAND PUBLiSHtP 

Chicago, til. 

SCAUE OF MILES 
5 IQ ^0 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 



38 



Spain„-Pop, 16,m293 Area.Sq.M. 193,m 



Portugal 4,318,551 



31,595 

Al-CIEKS 




69 



71 



73 



Longitude East frotn Wa=hiinrton 



30 



Geo. I\ Cram, 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHER, 

Chicago, IlL 

SCALE OF MILES 



Population. 
Area,Squure Miles 




FRANCE 



thGK^vfcK AwO PUU8LI8HEIP 



SCALE OF MILES 
^ 60 SO 100 190 



37,672,048 
204,177 



N3 





Population, 37,7il,il3 

Area,square miles,. __1"15. 925 




SCALE OF MILES 
5 10 20 30 40 50 CO 70 



Population 
Area,s<iuajrG miles. 



Irfiugitude East 90 from WasliingLoi 



135 



GERMANY. 



ENGRAVER A.*JD PUBUSHEfl 
Chicago, t'l 




Longitude East from Greenwich 



24 



40 



39 



Z A 



S.AiKirea/ 



r,, , / \ Malild°- 

•jrneae}. . \, o .ii '^d ^ 
(AiuJravida (j^t^liH^i^™ 

arUioloitlio or '"'T^ukavit.sa! 



or Zhkytho '*t*>'9;"»--^pr\ Gasiotmi 

C.Kieri '"i/j ' ' 



t'cM \Plna ProiiS 



S E 



37 




S . 

KyparisslaA,Trj) ^ /■) 
K/,,^ ^•SaraliiMtli , 
iialmv" 



GREECE. 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHEK. 

Chicago, 111. 

SCACE of MItES 



1 N^u arinoX'C^r^ (^li 




■alojtolis =nalio / ^ 




alkali/ Kaiubos T,^%!A."= 5< 



C.Klpitili'^ 
CO 1 



Uiiv^'nidQ Kast £5 from Gnecwi»;l] 30 








UL F 




(J 5 10 
Population, 
Area,squai e miles, 



20 



30 



\ Ts.iuoyaioi I ,'„■) c P«g-'>'° '"V) Vv Aliu/ Na,,oli di Malvaii. 
Pl,lo.„bjKl\or,y]-'__ '-jf,^ SN-tsP'^^ 




KyImrisso"M-4\iia Z.LCOXIA , „ 
\r'fl.ralh3 ^5--^ 



Mitojiotamo l 
Axin. 

Lindu I, a\ 
Strong^lo J. 'Vv 




Port Kajjft ^ 



t^iS PfSl.Nicflat 




Spano I, 




Andre 



S. Georguf^ 




C.Turkovig': 



Kyparisi 



^Beh Pou'.o n 
or Kayiiieni V 



yC.Vathy 
' Port Werakdy 
\ ( Zaraz ) 
C.Limenaria \ 



Epsi'ijhia 



% \C.Kamilo 
"'"■^hai-aklo 



•ataJios I. C oK«' imo 
« • r> ) J^ li 1 O O 




C.Dimitri ^ p;^.. 



(.1/etos)/ /^"^ u, n 



tS> Ser;'*o 



CiPhilipi-,: 



( Sipfmus ) 



o^^^iiHoZo or 



99 



Longitude "Ea^t f'l-om Washiiifrton 



138 




TURKEY GREECE, 
ROUMAWA, SERVIA 
& MONTENEGRO 

Geo. F. Cram, 

ENGRAVER AND PUELiSHER. 
Chlcaon. ill 

SCALE OF 5IILES 
S5 50 7 5 iO O 

Turkey. Area,sa.m. ^36,709 Pop. 6,000.000 

Greece, ' 1 9,352 " 1,457,894 

Koumania " " 40,709 " 5,073,000 

" " Ui,Sl7 " l,377,0fi8 



Servla. 

Montenegro, " 



1,700 " 190,000 



tB** LoDgitudfc; East froai Was! 



'39 




>nt,-ilii.l.. r.:i-,i from W,.-hiu..i,..,i 





J, t-ki Danube 
( 'eorye 



Sebasiopo 






ID"'""- £^ 




oKirliseJj ^Triiadd 
idt (Edirne"! 



marjiiaha sea 



A C 







TUIIKISH EMPIRE 

IN 

EUROPE AND ASIA, 

GREECE,ROUMAHIA,ECT. \\ M 

Area in ^ • ^ 

Eriglish Sq. UlileB Population ^ 

Turkey in.Euroye 6i,038 4,275,000 

ill Asia 710,320 13,713,000 

United Kingdom .121,115 ,30,100,000 

Territory ceded by Turkey under Treaty 1878 

— > V Area in ^ 

„ y . _ English Sq. Miles Population 

Turkey in Europe ...m.aoO 4,333,000^ « 

- 111 Asia B,(i70 600,644 ^ ^■ 

SCALE OF MILES 
25 50 100 ISO 20C 




3S 










libirava^fr 

ij_o,i».»»,tff 1,1, ■!;!;(;» fctS " 





Mil,-"- ^ 





V 



.si"' 




•'■ „f- ,\y Ark/oJ) Saluii.iyeli 




*-//»SJb„«»' . Tara.la5^,;/Ai oHa.,a 



(CedtfA ^ (am-icin 'rvii)L-l^-j^j{.{^e^a 

JelialVo^/ glnti 



Btirout 
(ancient Bcrj'tual] 
SalJi 



■'/,.. %. ^i,tl'"'-f""^'7„ 



c 




(ancient Plol,m.i,y^#AiS^/«V«4jr^!,<i ,fii"""t 

' ojeiim Bo;yao.'-20oN-illasca 

. Ran,ao_ ^jjri,.ilem Bella,' 



T-,-. -1- 1 ^ w ko,tranch i>^^t 

\KluiLtaall^^ Tafiloll 



30 



Lougitude East i!i-uin Greenwich 



40 



PRINGIPAL CITIES OF THE OLD WORLD, 

COMPARING THEIR LATITUDE WITH POINTS ON THE AMERICAN CONTINENT. 



LOJfDON. 



Qivnettrly on xk^ eamti line of Lat.as Ft,Daupliiii,MaiiitAbft. 



ST.PETERSI5UEG; 

OE,iiearly on the same One of Lat. as the oemre Hadaon B«jr -Dominion QfiOa 



PABIS, 

or,nearly on tlie same Jiiie oi' Lat, as Pen/bTira,I)a1t, 




TIENNA. 

lat.46°9'N.Loii.l6°22'E. 
or, nearly on tte same line of Lat. as Port TQWnsend,Wash.Ter, 




BERLIN., 

Lat.C2 30'N. tons^.Z 12 E, 
Or,nearly on the same line of Lat-as Ft. Albany, Dom.Can. 



'EDINBTJBGB. 

- Iiat.66°5S'N.Lone i'iS'W, 
on,nearly oiLlfce saaHeRne of La,t,a?^h"e loitsjendof HttdaQB BayyBioni.of Gan^ 

. A . nil I I I n iiiM iiii iiw I > ./■ ^^;^i.iMHiiioDirfii ~ 

/ ^]a.ir Adam 

'Saline'Hf/i 



^ Saline 



Jf^^v-Gi^^Si^r^ , ^ 

/l^-^X ^-Knllferfprdyfe^i^iSCoWiili^ 

7^ \A griv'g 



ROME. 



Lat 4r-'fl9' N.Lon.12^1 
or. nearly on the i&m* ii&e of Lat.3 



DUBLIN. 

I^t. 53"lS'Lon.6''15'W. 
OT,nearly on the flame line of Latas the north end of Lake Winnipeg^ 

iJjarrihgton 
Yellow Firze 'f^';^^^^^^td(°'^ 



NAPLES. 



Lat.40''fiO'S.Lon.l4''2o E, 
or, nearly on the same line of Lat. as Kanl£al£ee,T 




'43 




144 



145 



PRINGIPUL CITIES OF THE OLD WORLD, 

COMPARING THEIR LATITUDE WITH POINTS ON THE AMERICAN CONTINENT. 



VENICE. 

LaWS'SO'N. Long.l2-20'E. 
Or,nearly on the same line of Lataa Portlaiid,Ore. 




GENETA. 

Of, nflatly on flie flame lias of Lai, as DeerI.o3ge,Moii.TeT. 




ILLRSEILIE. 

Lat 13*^X00. 5 E. 
<(B(tearly Oft tbe laine line of Lat. as MiTwaiiBpe 




GENOA. 

Long.g^'E. Lat.44''-21 N. 
Or,nearIy on the same line of Lat.as Dead wood Cy.,Dak. 




ATHENS . 

Lat.3T'58'N.Loii.23"42'E. 
or,Tnarly on the same line of Lit.Rs San FrancIsco,CaI. 




CONSTANTINOPIE. 

Lat.il°N.Lotig'.29°E. ^ *■ 
or,nc«srly on the same line of Lat.os OmahB,Neb. 




ALEXANDRIA 

Lonn.srN. Lat.31°W. 
Or,nearly ou the same line uf Lat. ab MobilerAla. 




GIBRALTAR. 

Lat.ati N.Lon.6 W. 
or.Bearlv an tire same line ol Lat.aa ?I«s'lnrTl'Ie.T*anB, 

S P A I isi" 

Almimnte TowSFf^ 



Cabe 
Rocks 




STUAIT OF GIB UALTAn 



UEXAXllJicil 
El 




C^illBO. 

Lat.30^: N,Lon.31-22'E, 
or, tearly oa the same line of Lat.a3 New Orleans.La. 




146 



kaska' 




DCSFnr OP KI2ILV KDlll „ -'••■Sv- 

5ia*e Dowkarci „, .,,K.Buliani8ki ^ 1 

o oBishJIa,,,' "-J^eMj, p = Kanboltl o n- a. 

"^iBWS Sapkaa'£u,h''»-6JiflMi" ,,, 




i-j>ulak J 

Fort MangaWyL— ■' ■ JlukasRan o J alaalgan o \,lyikyir o Duki u" 

Bari. x<lAkhrabal. ■-JVWK„dak ■ Chlmbai R-adrale 



,-achl o'^"""'" 6,LBaildj,.T»g.i 
Noktobat Kuriff>a(l k!) S'"*^*'' KbanaV 
Jia!i„ " kudnk' "'"'i" 



40 



>^ '. Ha2tai™°ada4^'\ ' cAkhrabal ^ K-■.al,^^^^-W€IS*?s■« , ° V 



ouDa Auani 
Saftri o \T 

~ i'ort Ji? 
-Nemekabad 






iaHub 





Ja'baa 
Yelarik o 



^ K^ifAa Padshah. 



— ^|>1 

'1>* Otri Buktm 
-- I o7 

S A N D y\ DBS 



.Taah.l!..lk oy^^oYa-Bhi Hisaar Men 

f in B ° K °® W t5 

\ I / KokEobat- r 

\ ciicLlkllk%Chchn Go^baz ^^^^ o F-^e^- Kriii ^ul 



rtsak alaral , 

,1 I _ _ _ ^ ^ J., 




32 



28 



Cbushul 



.'4 



. - 4 - 
CENTRAL ASIA 

COMPRISING, 
TlRKESTANjAlGHAMSTAN, 
BELrCHISTAN& N.W.INDIA. 

Geo.F.Cram 



Tropic of Ctmeep 



ENGRAVER AND PUBUSHcR 

Chicago, III. 



St ALE OF MtLKe 



32 



2S 



SO 120 



1 19 



MI 




24 



147 




30 _ ljOni.-;(iiaeEuy,fio!nWAsliii,:.'tojl 113° 
148 





I 5 SLotigitude East from Wasli.ugton | 57 



165 



) SLcikl.fura 



c 11 jsliiariiur- 



pmalaa f-* - 

f^^'^^^X^^. Mail 




169 



^ Ilissik Chak 




28--2-felS,._ 



ilarkiiaji t y<5^^ 



^Islanigilrh— ■ — v 
Kishungarh o ^ . 



\ M Manj^C "''"""SSI'S ^ 




5((T.k,„^ i 8L00 

if Jfllaitjuraljatt ) t Cliotuaov * Ejiu 

> JJltaivutsir s>" 

Tar or o ^j,;, 



Tutwas o o o ^ - J 

Cliuuimu "t -1^ 
, , Sjara 




Duarlia 








20 



vMopantiT^iia 
Jooiigauaoee. 




^ HA B I A 



12 



S -E A 



Co>'udc(vt 
Mmik ■ 

citru,, -,,.;, r.,,f . 

L A K K 



Sinvavnadurgl 



Ct andara, — 
"Chieiiolce 



EaJIc 




■P^reinuii'dr Beef 



A D I V 




1 j.cjaas , 
(Fahe Pt. 




JL 



A L 




V 



Tanur 
^r' Ponai 
^ Cliait' 



, Ala: 



<5 •-'i' 

EiQht D c u f e e Channel 



Mi )' ico'j 



INDIA 



Geo.F.Cram 

aNGRAVER AWD PUBUSHER 

Chicae-o Ml 
GCALE OF WILES 



100 

population 



jj^ Area squtiru mUesiJ-^ 



,150 200 pii 300 
253,900,148 



^dcpudi ^ 



rwapalli 

\uk'lii 
|B ui^arazapa lanoID . 
(iKarimaiial _^ ■ 

*DRAS 

CliuiigalpttU 1^ 
~'- badraa 
Alampana ^ 

-fe^ _ 



' iducticri 
laiut 




Par ukadR-^^^yiy' 

Kimjar J ; iio.l,,aiUJ -YKiiVkr™ J „ 
■a..,rJ^rH^.na»l.u,u,|am J |.,/„„„,.5 

tiulloKj Tiiintv.lll A~_/Iuiiukudi 'J J ^ 

+.Trivaiidctai!i^ Vnt Jiii^lui/Muiiali. /■ A-„™(,V„| 



iiuinad „ 

^liiimesliivarai i'^ ' 



I. Kuimitm , 



X' rallicyde'i 



.V 

,<>■ 



COL 



Kaituca ^ 
lltuiotte 



O F 



iruiam 1-3 

-irP^i? ^ ,iV^ G A L 

■ Ilia""""" ■'• 



cOi'tncrjn 
'IU)i)tk;.da.vc 

\ 1 KKokelay Rtwr 



I ^Uad:.ivaiaijl,Triiicomali 

o*AuuradUapura\ _'lr::> 

y^i M-.„», . jA, c E' Y X o y 



alala\ Krauor 



yJ^TT o Naljuda^ j> ^ liaHrealoa 
Klin cealle" imiffjim&im arte»au 

V , ,,,, , JKeriJul 



72 



76 LuiigUudi; Kast rroni (SiwinvicU 80 



5 





SOUTH EASTERN jtSfV-kp? Wilj Vf\^ 

PROVINCES OF A/^J^EJiiiS'te^^ 
I N D J A_ LV/^'"^^S^^¥^'S 

(or further Inijia) ^t>n'''vi>-l 

ScaL- one half itia: of tho (JtiiwaJ Mat-Kjo^O-^u^i^^^^g^P^''^^^ j 



149 



KEY TO VIEW OF HOLY LAND. 



No. I--BAALBEC. 

Heliopolis, or " City of the Sun/' as it is sometimes called, is situated in 
the valley between the Lebanon and Anti-Lebanon ranges of mountains, 160 
miles nortn of Jerusalem, The Temple wag of great extent, being 500 by 900 
feet on either side. A part of the main building is still standing, supported by 
columns of immense size and length,— some of them being 60 feet high and from 
four to six feet in diameter. On the top of these columns are beautiful Corin- 
thian capitals, finely carved, equal or superior to anything found in this 
country. At one place amid the ruins are found six of these immense columns 
standing upright, not having been shaken down by the earthquake. They can 
be seen at a long distance. 

No. 8- 'DAMASCUS, 

Is situated 147 miles east of the Anti-Lebanon range of mountains, on the plain, 
surrounded by large olive groves and mulberry trees, poplars, terebinths, etc., 
and looks beautiftil from a distance. It is called " The Gem of the East "; the 
" Pearl of the Orient." It is a place of 120,000 inhabitants ; is surrounded by walls, 
and lias many beautiful mosques and minarets which look picturesque and 
graceful, seen from a distance. The river Abana runs through the city, supply- 
ing the inhabitants with water. The river Pharpar also runs across the plain 
south of the city and the whole plain is thus watered, and produces abundant 
crops. Damascus has a history of 4,000 years. Abraham obtained his here, on 
his way to the Holy Land. Naaman, the leper, lived here; Benhaiad, also. 
I. Kings, 15-18. 

No. 21, BEIRUT, 

Is on the coast, 147 miles from Jerusalem, and is the seaport of Damascus, the 
capital of Lebanon, and has 80,000 inhabitants, 12 newspapers, many common 
schools, 3 Female Seminaries, 1 Medical College, a Normal School, and 8 High 
Schools. 

No. 24, SIDON, 

One of the oldest cities mentioned in the Bible, is situated also on the sea, and 
was founded by Sidon, the son of Canaan. It is a place of 10,000 inhabitants. 
Around and in the suburbs of the city are immense orange groves, and tropical 
fruits of all kinds grow there, also. 

No. 34,--DAN, 

A city in the north of Palestine, 25 miles north of the Sea of Galilee, situated on 
a hill at the base of Mt. Ilermon. There are some old ruins to be found, placed 
in an oval form, covering about three-quarters of an acre. From the west side 
of the hill flows one of the tributaries of the Jordan Elver. Here the golden calf 
was set up to worship, by Jeroboam ; here the tribe of Dan lived, 149 miles 
north of lieersheba. 

No. 55, TYRE, 

Is also on the coast, and about 25 miles south of Sidon. It is built out on a 
peninsula or neck of land extending into the sea. It was formerly on an 
island, and was strongly fortified— so much so that Nebuchadnezzar laid siege 
to tlie city for a space of twelve years without success, and abandoned it; but 
Alexander captured it after a siege of six months, building a bridge or cause- 
way out to the island with the ruins of tlie old city. It is a city of 8,000 
inhabitants to-day, and a "place to spread nets upon." 

No. 57,--ACCHO, 

Or Ptolmais, is 8 miles north of Mt. Carmel, on the Bay of Accho, a picturesque 
looking city of about 8,000 inhabitants. It was so strong a city that the 
Israelites never completely subdued it. Viewed from the nortli, at a little 
distance ofe, the city appears planted with trees, and presents an attractive 
appearance ; but within the streets are narrow and dirty. It was here that the 
most fearful and bloody contest of the Crusades took place, and it was the last 
place of any importance in which the Crusaders held out against the Saracens. 
Its common European name is St. Jean de xlcre. 

No. f02,"NAZARETH, 

Is found in the picture of the Holy Land 65 miles north of Jerusalem, in a 
valley, amid the hills of Galilee. It is picturesquely situated, as it is surrounded 
on all sides by hills, with a beautiful valley opening oat in front of it. It is a place 
of 8,000 inhabitants. It was the home of our Saviour during his childhood. The 
fountain from whence tlie inhabitance draw water is a little way out of the 
city. The hill of precipitation, over which the enraged Jews would have 
thrown the Saviour, is a little to the north-west. 

No. 119, SAMARIA, 

Is 30 miles, a little west of north from Jerusalem, situated on a hill that rises 
up out of a beautiful valley. It M-as once the capital of Israel, and was built by 
Omri. and surrounded with a wall, B. C. 925. It was rebuilt by Herod in the 
time of our Saviour, and many beautiful palaces erected, the columns of which 
stand lo-day m many places, some of them 30 feet in height, with Corinthian 



capitals on the top. Here is found the reputed tomb of John the Baptist, cov- 
ered by the ruins of the church called by his name— found on the top of the hill. 

150, JERUSALEM, 

The " Holy City," is situated among the mountains, 2,540 feet above the level of 
the Mediterranean Sea; is a city of 30,000 inhabitants of various sects and 
denominations— Mahommedans, Jews, Turks, Christians, &c. The city stands 
on the site of the old city, 80 feet above the original foundation, on Mt. Zion and 
Mt. Moriab. The walls of the city are from 30 to 75 feet in height and 12 feet 
in thickness. There are 10 gates, 5 open and 5 closed. The streets are very 
narrow. The prominent buildings in the city are the Church of the Holy 
Sepulchre, Mosque of Omar, Jewish and Arminian Synagogues, Mosque of 
Elaksa, Church of St. Ann, Castle of Goliah, etc. Seen from the Mt. of Olives, 
tie city looks picturesque, but it is now only a shadow of its former great- 
ness and beauty— when it was the wonder of the world and "the joy of the 
whole earth." 

193, BETHANY, 

Is found just over the Mount of Olives, 2 miles from Jerusalem, on the road to 
Jericho. It is a small village, where some ancient ruins are to be found. 

190, BETHLEHEM, 

Is 5 miles south of Jerusalem, on a hill, and a city of 8,000 inhabitants. A 
large church stands over the place where tradition says that the Saviour was 
born. In one of the large rooms lamps are kept continually burning, and in the 
floor is a silver star which indicates the place, over the cave, where the shepherds 
are said to have found the Saviour in the manger. 

208, HEBRON, 

Is situated in a valley, 18 miles south of Jerusalem, and contains about 10,000 
inhabitants. It was the home of Abraham, and no doubt his remains could be 
found to-day in the cave of Machpelali, where he was buried, and where he 
buried his wife Sarah. 

233.--DEAD SEA, 

The Dead Sea is a singular body of water, being 46 miles long and 10 miles 
wide, surrounded by high and rugged mountains, 2,000 and 3,000 feet in height. 
The water is one-quarter salt, and contains bitumen, potassium and many 
kinds of acid, making it unpleasant to the taste. No flsh can live in it. 

234.--SEA OF GALILEE, 

This beautiful sea is in the northern part of the Holy Land, and is 13 
miles long, 6 miles wide, and 600 feet below the Mediterranean. Ruins of 
the cities of Capernaum and Chorazin are found on its shores. Here the 
Saviour made his home, and 22 out of the 35 miracled which he wrought were 
performed upon or near this sea. 

THE RIVER JORDAN,--^. 

The Elver Jordan runs almost the entire length of the Holy Land, and is 
called the Descender. It is 1,700 feet above the Mediterranean Sea at its source, 
and at its mouth, where it empties into the Dead Sea, it is 1,300 feet below the 
Mediterranean— falling 3,000 feet in its course of 200 miles. 



The exact extent of the Holy Land as given to Abraham in the original 
promise, and as more minutely defined in a subsequent renewal of the original 
charter (Num. xxiv: 1-12) is not easily determined at this distance of time, 
when localities of many places are lost. It is evident the Israelites did not 
actually possess the full extent of territory embraced ia the original grant and 
it is further evident that two different boundaries of the land are given in two 
different places. According to the above passage from Numbers, the length ol 
the Promised Land, north and south, is about 180 miles, and its breadth, east and 
west, about 90 miles at the south end and about 40 miles at the northern limit 
This variation is occasioned by the slope of the Mediterranean coast in a south- 
westerly direction. 

In Genesis God said to Abraham, « Unto thy seed have I given this land 
from the river of Egypt unto the great river, the river Euphrates " 

The smallness of Palestine often elicits surprise, when the number of 
people that inhabited it are considered and the magnitude of the events that 
have there transpired. It is about as large as the States of Connecticut and 
Khode Island combined, and has an area of some 12,000 square miles. 

The general surface of the country is mountainous, but these mountains 
often stand in majestic contrast with broad, flowing, fertile valleys, beautiful 
plains, verdant hills, or, perhaps, are spread out upon their sides and summits 
into rich table lands. There are many barren mountains and plains, and 
frightful desserts. 

_ Moses said to the Israelites : The land whither thou goest in to possess it 
IS a land ot hills and valleys, and drinketh water of the rain of heaven: a he^ 
which the Lord thy God careth for." » , « «»» 



i50 



BIRDS-EYE-TIEW OF THE HOLY LAND. 

Kiignived by pcrmission.from A. J. Marks' large chromo Lithograi)h. 




I 


Baalbec. 


29 


Jezziu. 


2 


Bednaya. 


30 


Castle Shu'uf. 


3 


Zahleh. 


31 


Ijon. 


4 


Tomb ot Seth. 


32 


Abel. 


5 


Zebedauy. 


33 


Hasbeiya. 


6 


Abila. 


34 


Dan. 


7 


Salahiyeh. 


35 


Bauias. 


8 


Damaecus. 


36 


Castle. 


9 


])araya. 


37 


Lake Phials. 


10 


Tomb of Abel. 


38 


Jubata. 


U 


Jauta. 


39 


Rimeh. 


12 


Convent. 


40 


Kantana. 


13 


Mimas. 


41 


Kaukab. 


14 


Jeiiin. 


43 


Kesweh. 


15 


Kaukaba. 


43 


Hnrjiileh. 


16 


Tomb ol Noah. 


44 


Kuneiterah. 


17 


Jyiejdel. 


4.0 


Nowaran. 


18 


Salima. 


46 


Golan. 


19 


Deir el Kamir. 


47 


Kedesh. 


30 


Zaduka. 


48 


Safed. 


21 


Beirut. 


49 


Castle Hunin. 


22 


Tomb of Jonah. 


49' 


4 GiBcala. 


23 


Stanhope Castle. 


50 


Castle Tibnin. 


24 


Sidon. 


61 


Iron. 


26 


Mar Elyae. 


63 


Rameh. 


26 


Castle. 


53 


I^auah. 


27 


Sarepta. 


54 


lllram's Tomb. 


28 


Neballyeh. 


55 


Tvre. 



66 


Achzib. 


83 


Suweideh. 


Ill 


Haifa. 


139 


Anathoth. 


166 


Apollonia. 


57 


Accho. 


84 


Derat. 


113 


Athlit. 


140 


Adiimmim. 


167 


Kerf Kanah. 


58 


Beth Emlk. 


85 


Kamh. 


113 


Dor. 


141 


Rock Rimmon. 


168 


Joppa. 


59 


Rehob. 


86 


Try. 


114 


Cajsarea. 


142 


Michmash. 


169 


Ekron. 


SO 


Gabara. 


87 


Bozra. 


115 


Megiddo. 


143 


Geba. 


170 


Jabneel. 


61 


G*na. 


88 


Knreiyeh. 


116 


Hadad Rimmon 


144 


Ai. 


171 


Gezer. 


61 14 Jotapata. 


89 


Beth Gamul. 


117 


Do than. 


145 


Gibeah. 


172 


Emmaua. 


63 


Hazor. 


90 


Richab. 


118 


Jenin. 


146 


Gilgal. 


173 


Ashdod. 


63 


Seffurieh. 


91 


Abila. 


119 


Samaria. 


147 


Bethel. 


174 


Gath. 


64 


Hukkok. 


92 


Gadara. 


120 


Shechem. 


147y,Shiloh. 


175 


Aphkelon. 


65 


Bethsaida. 


93 


Jabesh Gilead. 


121 


Joseph's Tomb 


148 


Ramah. 


176 


Gaza. 


66 


Chorazin. 


94 


Abel Mehola. 


123 


Jacob's Well. 


149 


Gibeah. 


177 


Lacbish. 


67 


Capernaum. 


95 


Succoth. 


133 


Shalira. 


1.60 


Jerusalem. 


178 


Eglon. 


68 


Magdala. 


96 


Rehob. 


124 


Akabeh. 


151 


Gibeon. 


179 


Beit Jibrin. 


69 


Tiberias. 


97 


Bethshean. 


125 


Archelais- 


152 


Beeroth. 


180 


Azeka. 


70 


Kerak. 


98 


Endor. 


126 


Penuel. 


163 


Ataroth. 


181 


Timnath. 


71 


Hippos. 


99 


Deburieh. 


137 


Gerasa. 


1.54 


Ujiijer Bethhoron. 


183 


Bethshemesh. 


72 


Gamala. 


100 


Nain. 


128 


Rabbath „\mmon 


165 


Timnath Serah. 


183 


Shocho. 


73 


Apek. 


101 


ChesuUoth. 


129 


Heshbon. 


156 


Lower Bethhoron. 


184 


Nezib. 


74 


Gerasa. 


103 


Nazareth. 


130 


Miishil.a. 


1.67 


Ajaion. 


185 


Gibeah. 


75 


Khaetin. 


103 


Japhia. 


131 


Zophim. 


ir« 


Gimzo. 


186 


Zanoflh. 


76 


Nawa. 


104 


Shunem. 


132 


Beth Peor. 


159 


Lydda. 




Zorah. 


77 


Ederl. 


105 


Jezrell. 


133 


Beth Nimra. 


160 


Kamleh. 


lis 


Kirjath Jearira. 


78 


I^ejran. 


106 


Taana.-;h. 


134 


Beth Haran. 


161 


Gno. 


189 


Ramoth Zophim. 


79 


Eshmiskin. 


107 


vjabatha. 


1.35 


Beth Jesimoth. 


162 


Beth Dagon. 


190 


Bethlehem. 


80 


Shnkkah. 


108 


Bethlehem. 


136 


Beth lloglah. 


163 


Bene Berak. 


191 


RachePs Tomb. 


81 


Shuhba. 


109 


Jeffa. 


137 


Gilgal. 


164 


Jehud. 


192 


Convent of Elyas. 


82 


Kunawat. 


110 


Shefa Omar. 


188 


Jericho. 


165 


Anlioatris. 


193 


Bethany. 



194 


Mar Saba. 


321 


Arad. 


g 


Jordan. 


195 


Church of the 


222 


Moladah. 


h 


Yarmuk. 




Ascension. 


233 


Aroer. 


i 


Ajluu. 


196 


Baal Meon. 


224 


Beersheba. 


J 


Jabbok. 


197 


Dihon. 


225 


Rimmon. 


k 


Kishon. 


198 


Bezer. 


226 


Anab. 


1 


Zerka. 


1!9 


Aroer. 


227 


St. John. 


1 1 


Kana. 


200 


Silion. 


228 


Gerar. 


m 


Aujeh. 


201 


Rabbath Moab. 


229 


Majumas. 


n 


Brook Cherith 


203 


Kerak. 


330 


Maresah. 





Zerka Main. 


303 


Zoar. 


231 


Rock Etam. 


P 


Arnon. 


204 


Tekoa. 


232 


Masada. 


q 


Kerak. 


205 


Halhul. 


233 


Dead Sea. 


r 


Salieh. 


206 


Bethzur. 


234 


Sea of Galilee. 


s 


Brook Kedron 


207 


Solomon's Poole. 


235 


Waters of Merom. 


t 


Brook Bezor. 


208 


Hebron. 






u 


Simeim, 


209 


Bethtappuah. 






V 


Saflyeh. 


310 


Ziph. 






w 


Rubin. 


211 


Carmei. 




RIVERS. 


X 


Aujeh. 


313 


Maon. 






y 


Falik. 


213 


Eshtemoa. 






z 


Zabura. 


214 


Jutta. 


al 


Orentes. 


& 


BeluB. 


215 


Dnmah. 


a 


Beirut. 






216 


Adoriam. 


b 


Damur. 






317 


Libna. 


c 


Owely. 






218 


Debit. 


d 


Leontes. 






219 


Jattir. 


e 


Abana. 






320 


Ain. 


f 


Pbaruar. 







MOUNTAINS. 

A Mt. Hermon. 6,050, 
B Mt. Sunin. 8,000 
C Mt. Kneseh. 7.600 
D Anti Lebanon. 4,000 
E Lebanon Mountains 
I' Mt. Jarmuk. 4,000 
G Zabud, 4,000 
H White Promontory. 
I Mts. of Samaria. 2,50C 
J Mt. Carmei. 1,800 
K Mt. Tabor. 2,(XX) 
L Little Hermon. 1,800 
M Mt. Gilboa. 2,000 
N Jebl cl Aswad. 
O llaurau Mount's. 6,60( 
P Mt. Ajluu. 3,500 
Q Mt. Ebal. 2,700 
R Mt. Gerizim. 2.650 
S Mt. Hazor. 8,400 
T Mt. Sinjil. 2,600 
I UMt. Mizpah. 2,800 

V Mt. tHives. 2,650 
WMt. Pisgah. 2,800 

X Frank Mountain.3,5a' 

Y Mt. Gilead. 3,500 

Z Salt Mountain. 3^000 



30 LonyttnSB Bart from Qreenwfct 



,(izaiebc^>^Beer el 
"■^\ll?S3hl'*""y°"' ^„Kooniaiich Sbe* 

•jy-^..-M^, >iO„ 

Tared 
yElEah Btni Salamel 
Darah Wellahat el EejiP 

■" ■ oSI'eW.rMfV^ Si.ez, XI ,IMal,ook 
u i. "J->/n\vSL..__.._3|oAia^aba „ 

- " " - „, ... , - ,,.,„Mempl.URy'| oj^iij^psa 1 

Ellleghiah EI Gliatara KaT el Aialor Ij-atQ rff RBeer K^mSte ^igffjiici Soow 

H Goobatar Awara W^^^T&AR "Atfeeh 'N-^-"* - 

FA 



jfyfii Cay 
.v^Boordait?-- 

Boomiifih J 
Kasr el Heyet o 



Wad^ Mahacjeh 
Uattyeyel Ghala Aboo Marzook °Eeet Lebook 



El Hadei lao 



-4 

Abu Muharj-o M"!" 
Isluielrlia 01irau<lisba 
- ITaEr Baooltl o o Zabii 
OASIS OF liAHBIEH o^' 
Hass° °Uior 



^"'t" Kauwuiiiio X^, ElAwamei" / g;,,,; 

//owmd/in/U.""""" BuelAgol^ Girgel ^^j^-^-^-,-^- 'kT. 

■«on!teHJ,/s Kharasbaf Ka.r pTebekh^ '■"'''De^S"';^ Y'^e™'- 

„ Kas?'/'""'' » U«U Bokhara ^V*^ U 1' 1' K K„^>'?"KE ¥ I 

n / Alt) Ajnur „ 00 ... Me fle enpt.H ahor> // o Lukpr_ 

Mholtah lania „ Teiieda o iTempleO o Ka,li,ra ^ Reiebat o/|I>iJyi"*S" 

El Khargeb'^o Ain Taiitl ^ . „ 11 Aplirothte 

1 Ri.lak o Asloon ^ \v ^ o 

^ Amalee'h ei\l\I 

c r,3iieui ciaijcu »lo CoillIiaSlQ 
.MuuBuf o 1\ El Kab \ 



/. Eilfoo" \l EIKab 

%y Haina.loon <^\V KcomOinbo 



SpriiJg(°6f „, Naca oj/o Amiak 



OASIS OFCOOKCOOU 



Sbebb Aloon o 



liICo/ariflll^Assoliamcr F: 
Elloua 



O (o Cliainlellooa-... ^ 

ofcblsro Siiet JebellorS|k|l 

CDgun Spring c -C ^ ° Darmolll ^ | ^ ^ 

Garba I>ndoorqh"),»i^!;f,f„„r Beremcr Ifts 'j-^jmB 



Den- 'A 



Ibrlin ^ Y 



-fo Ceiga 



. BlasTiifts 
^ ^ T»sko 
Aboo Siiabel □//Adda 

"S- Serra Gharby v^/^^itinok'^ ^ Moorat 
— ^l^^Debroos^ 




34 



38 



fa or JaffaPMggZfi 



,,,,tj^fahll V^'c;„„ \ #mf.E A B I A , 



AJn WaiihSWi 
Ei..sl\tliOAlial)etePliaiiiieh 

oF^,?.VL""'''^-'"% 

ira Aiabaji Ft.p K T U .K A 

^ Meilauara'^ 

Ileiein 

- l-ol ""H^ V DjatelHajf 
o IS- Iliad Wuiba 
El Aili a /El MiWah 



TlJmTeho'^-TY H 1 A 
Esdud/ ,.i,tffnsalem 

^ Benialinl) [Dead Sea 



olLtliro 



<E1 Gliot 



K.af o 
Ittery ' 



^Ain el Kadeirat 



Dasblnoy/TEI Arable^ ( \P E m» 1- Af S 

""FrSriST ^.V__.i)«AMaV AiiloaiosI o (S-lKad 

' '"7/WjShekb Eii.baia?~«^*?>\ (Am el Fl Aili K /El ^ 

- 1 D/D L F E (1 V«P T V\ \ SINAI A^'joMa 

'TS'inSa ^!^4SS:L„oe> ^«>^e!^^^t>» i^mhl%^ Bikel .1 Moaab, 



o 

MaasTe 

o Weislt 
J.Subeiha ^ Jerawl 

TKIBES OF ANEZEH 

o Meskakeh 
"km* 

° Sechekik 



Jof 



rffizm^ A R A B I A 

/::rccf,-„. nf.mM^ ^ 1 ,.„i. . o 1^ Fejer 



Qubbi ° 



am J.Misma 




J.Antar 

U'.EUIatux 
toll tr Knmli I. 
Akra 



"Bir Zeinerrod 



Fo^t^V^gli^\ 

. . p-, ^, rl El Wlgb ■ 

■ 'h^ijavaaorErfcr 

i- \Ras Cnl'an ^.7,a? 
n<ti^ Ihnnroo A^-i 

U/C'-?'* I>ehah . -X . \ ^ 

Vs. „..\Nabt 



Kbaibar 



Heilei o Bviielr o 

Heuakyeh ^ 



El Tart 



^,.„^e, .M«a 
t ^^,nonH;^n,-'^''|^,fLyi..,/ O ^r^^^^^i^'i^D^^'^ ''''' 



iSFSSSXP^, ^"/Z' '''"\ obed;rH„„ei,i 

4. "^7/ "sih,^le or T^yale e/ 'lif ..- or ^ "^'^'l 5''-^-^'' "'i" ^'"^ 

■oll„o r^^S„,,„,i,, A, ,|-,„° H ir.S/,.,!. i-, S.aiHA. 

■ "-^^ DESERT 



28 



24 



o 

(r-m,/ Calaratl ^^^vy,,,^ HallaT^TtS 

>^ Karakeu "' , 

VTAM EtfHAJ AH \ -p 

Ferket" ' c- A/ \ 

K O T <p /V \ 6/ 

V IF-Oo»>« ^ 

,D«i!igo V/1 (/e)-a«MW»»2 



Kauewcid Mt. 
^J.um Hibrit N^lj^sb 1> c 



J. 

idera 



iial-o WMabiisnd Gad 
N G 0\£ A 

Oorbio >leroe or Alera^^■e.^j^^,,5^^,.^J \'-^\\^Abu" 
audab o \\ 1: \ s Jf-Q \ SV- \j \T 
Basleyn o\l Haniieko/;?^ <>^\ ^ V VSif 

o Old Doogii^ii^WKor i f 



Ralas o Seteyneh 

Kobab Welb „ 
o Mastourah 



/ 





Sotii-ba 




J,Satak 



E 



uied W.Ahb 
Dehesh 



Shlngat or Singat _ 

Onguctb Mts.' ( .(, 

J.Gurrat V ^J-^Wjo-t 

E1SIUIU5EN' ARABS ^--^-i/^"-" 



Kb.relKhanlm\ Birel|.|^|i^^^;^S«(^ 

r Abu Gerad o W.SjM >«$JelielGilif £1 Dan 
'mbellllie Abu SamoodV — ^ El Danl 

■ W.Abv. G/iasJiiii^Q ^ 

KhorellebbciK \) 
Bir Simrle , Koos \ „ ,r,..^, 

ice of the Jetaiad » Abu Delua^*-' °' , . 
deuce of tbe Hauauin o ^ 1^ Shaikieh 
EirElai o ElAterleh, 

(KA-Ca/aractrrXterrera 
ElKharahSi ° Naga 
F.l Hadjirb// Klrreh 
.laiuauietjUJ Aba Dele l 



;i Abeidicb'' ;5if, ^ 

ErM5bai§*'^-S''i'*!Ke6elS/.ab'<A#i 

OASIS OF obat: „ L- 




i'r( ^^'''*0\ Darner or/Nafadik .j<?^? 
ubooshi 

Gozeriijup y^£^*' * ^"""^Jl^ " 




^ jj ^SUe(Iiirrah 

'f,'"*v/Kubl°\ishagra J, I 



'Abu Shar 
oEl Geraseb >),ibT)a, ^^'f-J; 



Zerawi Abu Kurall / 
El Feki Illrall\ 



Mel Orbhl, Langap\,-fi-^ / **5!!i: 



A* Wi.l-iAh-^ i-^BlsbaHagr ^7^^'-'.>„.,r-AWara \\ ir.-- 



bO*«H in/ 



ZabdV^^^sJ^iV 
GoiXasse or Kcrasl A - ^iif E/mazct \ 



Hasattallaf ^ 



^^trftS Mu'jatla ^AjSaid Mahn(</ai 



UL■^"A^lA OR Base cou-MKi 



m„ Me=alamicb»\J^l„„,^ s,,„,fVakuJ^ ot2?"'' o oOmbreba /> 



JJuai 

°Ha.h/ba Wfy"" W.Daoofa 
T K/r"a,Ko»»\° W.el AbbasL \ 

,bu Keir Abu ZeiKS\j "fo's -"i* o 

• Q Aim RlioUn 



Abu Sbnka , 
,>Vqled,A 



OGagamude 



^ f(j Helletldijg.' 

i/etre/ rat 

A-Kuel! 



\ ■^KuelsoJ/' KJ^r DoIebi"fu*// 

\^ — ,,,0/7 , /J.Gemud 

O /pDim Gbfab el Aisb . — 
el Gbrab o \\| / >^ iiStal , I „ Kam^Sa 

D^^a"'i°if-~^r^^4^ 



V Villas^ ^ 1 B U n| C M ' ..-^ 
Sfiilook Yillage ; 

MASltANGO 



Mt.AIa Takoom,^-, 



KaSko ^ \ Suk Abo Si.iP m.Jirah Q""'Jita o ^ 
^Kumar V o 'siiSlf ,1 Ibrahim / Adega She 



.as Kas<tr 
'orua Gcndedat 

I Terouha 
ran a \Mf:rza Bereza 

W \Garn Adef 

Jo Kysset />J.\>> jj„, Aoia 

„Ar"fa'i \ 7/„rrai jVura 
Q>Arat>sdo ya Dioio /. 
-itai'ijet " KKfriyaj 



SK^oU 
Karara 

v|l,V<J<lEs 
ioV, . « 



AtDef;?>'f;>'A\k Jf?" 

Ua^"%f)''''*'- 
ldy.(6avoo iHalaNJ/ 
.fiodoleJasIc o\ o ° V / 

AdeUloA oAlitiaiia 

ha ,c^'Magab° 
braGauuat _ 



jrdel. 




, , , ^ TchelatchekenneSvy '-,"-' A^-.u 



obama.ed el MjljiNiv^Sahara Futchai a / o IsIanrgieisalSi'-?,™;':'^ ', 



- , ^. - Om Sibaa Wpad JT^a^o ^ □ 
T \ ~v ^w^™«'»%ambaA, Ad taego / Tlascalare o „ nUdS 



El Karf ( „ Es.sl 



OAtebidora 



„^ ,, — . . V —'T?" To Debn.Tabor= 

Kharaba\o 

-ai!,Abu\JelulTab.-.- ,-- ., „, 

.}1%11V X oF;'maka\ /-Kgilpuila "x^ _^ 

."!^0lok4;^[^ \^ Baiigao '-'Abbo J^^Gou.! o^|I)otlkoro /Magdafa-' 



Oliwata . r Klratza" Zebit "siuduia ^ 



■Oj.Kaekr, 'A Matshakel°Gu,l.e/ao „A|a,(ilA. „J®5a oKoteriS, 



B<Va 

° L 
Blofii 
AuUh^ro 

- - v- 



IjeiSfcelSljjAJ Jk^^ o Woha 

Arrat Q Dmi i>-^TUiak ata Edjebed o ' 
Ab"^ Dagatol I ^ .O ° Wokao 



alkullaO Eiiori-^iJjlu; i 
looarffikf^^, , o Hangar 
'»._«I«C..,---r^;jr„,,,,lJiO w-ul'- o Debra Libauoi 
Birbirsa , ^ ^rN^T ^^l V i, ^ ... 
' ^-y „, „ ^, Analo-M^ Maschellao Aiikoua; 

Uelbaasu ^ jWt Goro C/ien 



Fadasl c 



WAIAGGA Kobboo 1 '^infii'-X-o Angolallao a 

WALAGGA ^^^^^ ^i^^i^ FiUh.o°«">"'» 



2C 



12 



'52 




«29 



Longitude Ku^^l; 



133 from Waslniigton 



135 



137 



139 



4^ 




o liauasawa ^-^^^ /Isama-y ama •, 



I47' L>"vr'^--''e >^""! fr'^'" Wasliinu'loLi Mil 



149 Longitude Wt.>t Iruiu NVastiiu^iton. 145 




■'^U.ta-iuo 1,1, -.ril-, tr 

K-...oc:r„,\"J'<"'^''- Strait 



iakuur, lii-ina 



P ^ 



Geo. X\ Craia,. , 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISH^^ 

Chicago f"" 

SCALE OF MILES 



U --JO • 

I'upulaHuii 

Alva, Kiiiiaix' mile," 



134 



Longitude East from Greenwich. 



138 



142 



155 




T4'«"n>r*!uri .ljij^-.0° t-i ^C?* oCl'al»laf Well * 

gor-bulak ^^fc^ ''oCiali-Lakir 
Wells 

c/ala • 




°| o SoBo „ 



/ ^ f*-"»« ^cs J ^^>^''-''" 



\ 

i Old Mervo 
-'^ uluiau 2eiiJ wells 



uikwxiuk jy^^ 
Kiljf ferry ^ ^Tlru.c 



132 



' ■\^inorik 




RU S S I A 

IN ASIA, 

TURKESTAN & J<:tC. 



rakaah i^-^^o-^ 



ENGRAVER i PUBLISHER, 

Chicago, III. 

SCAI.K die illLKS. 



142 



I.oiij.'-iliiilr K^i.-il I'rum WasliiugloQ 



152 



J) Till 100 



162 



^ ■^n<}ia' ■pbri'i'arwhir; 




''nibleLand 

Am, 





C. Grey 



<) iKoorfa/./. guijF Or 

1 /? Bir.ke.rton I. f, j-^.^ . „ 



rG^ote IJi/^andt 



'Limmen Bight 
° C. Maria 



^■ewcastle Wr, 

Sturi PIcJns M=„.us Cr. Sla. 



Short /?a"9eg^^^|r„„„„i.,cr .Sta. 
Marchison Range i;.^' pi^' McDouall Range 



Barrows Cr. bta. o 





I Mt>^t:tndish 
Jloxboiougb \ 




Permanent H'aterl 




Davenport Jiowii 



rliarlotto ^Vater8 Sta. 




fr. of Vff^'^. o. roTi! — 
' £ndeuimir Sfry/^ Somerset--. 



. Wr/ord ^ess 



150 



Batavia Pt. . 



XShelboiqme B. 
1 C. Grcnvillc 



DwjpMu ci^Temple Bay 

Pcra Hd.f Lloyd bS ^' ^'■''^<:tion 



'"•■eemsd, rX^_ S'<'''«'XJ?^-yZjFUna,,-,cff-^^-- Os^'rey Beef 




■*'an<i Si,. 



15 



S3 

*(•,!•. \ o Ayrslure Downs f\ o Ko,;k»-ood ^V^.S^""'''*!*; ^ ' ..f '""">'->erlanr?r 

Coiii„g,voo<j 9,5 o \ NSvjiJ\\SSi \ J ■ fi. """'"are^ X/, 

.G I2#a<> ^^f^"'«l>blc-r 



Jiv 



^^^^ ( y'^^^aroline 
Aii.lyallfysTii.yaeUa-. 



Thy lV-ak>i Sta 

Wurley o ^^S^.^ ^\■arrm 

ITorsP Shi^feamp'o,^^^. ,„ 
-W^i.rint'^ l^aaiiao_.-''ar na I n 



GuUberrv o 



_ ApanlL 
Ejn^rald Spr 

FjnnisSpr. 



.Lalce Bring ■W-ring.lbaW 1 «'™»^ 4, < Torow" V 1/ Eoerao/ 




\ I : V r'*'"'"g>"iil/o 

o-iJoorloo ;pr. ■ UJeiriaAU'arara^^ o ^enie^ 





'''V' .v'"""7~^''.* A-^jniyihn^'''"" ! 



-ci,!* -ii? ifi,,. ■..£. — J — J ■ — ! *^ "N'ai-u 



'i iii" 'f' 



blunter Is. 

■ \ ^si^M^t- \w V'- -PcJ-t 




Portland 



25 



35 



10 Weai. 



LonfrHade trom tjrconwiun 




Loiip:itude East from Washington 




'Uandtiklip Bii.y_ 

Kiiys'io, 

Bay 

Oudtahoom 

J'aari 

SimoTi^ Town..- 

SteilenOoaoh ^StcUenlio»ch 

Sioi'Altndain, iSyjell-en-dam 

Wjjnhcrg J .^JWynhi 

EASXE1:N DIVISION' 

Albany ^ - 

Alexandria.,. 
2Sat/<urst 
Jiedford 



35 



Ea^l London 

Fort Beaufort. 

Humuriedorp 

JCg. WiUiam'a Tn^ 

Middelburg 

Mu. rray&lyu/rg — 

Ftddie. 

l\-rt JJIizaheth,. . 
Qve^i'n Tuwn — 

Stoc'keniitTom 

^ihmcrset 

'Victoria Euaz — . 



. Grahams Towi 

Alcx.jndria 

J'ori Alfred 

Bedford 

— East Jjondon 
. .Fori Beaufort 

— Uumansdorp 
{g.WiUiara'6 Tn. 

31itSUdhui-ff 

_ _ ^Muirrayxburg 

Peddle 

-.Port I'luaheth 
-..qvecn-x Town 

Inlands Poet 

-.Soriicrset Eaitt 



Cape of Good Jlope^ ^-^^ o S 



15 



SOUTH AFRICA 

Geo. F. Cram, 

ENGRAVER AND PUBLISHER, 

Chicano, III. 

SCALE OP MILES 



100 150 



20 



].on;iituile East ficm G/eeimich 25 



25 



30 



35 



30 



35 



100 



no 



120 



20 



10 



E A S T IN DIES 



) I v^o*' Ilea'' "^jj' '^''^ O. 



SCALE OF MILES 



7i. I 

f I Cheakau- 



KutcLn-gaiiiij 

, ^ L'ljfliV-lJOllli 



Zelloot/o c 
Tavo'j l!<l. ^ }'fi\'>"i -J 




c Vuthia ift Slam 



Uboii 
Si-Saket o 



-, „liam \ y 

1/ 



'St(Saw:ah Js!.<:3 ' ^ • 



, I'npriJ 







Strc'at of ^7omla'ii6m 



Port JQonu C'ohe [^i/^ij 



ALonlla Fqise 



Q Carnmn<,r AV/i AW, q L "^Bas^'^iVV/ ''''^''''''^'^ OA'' /([.^((.jw 
Chance IgU )" , '"{ Km Sanuii a Ca Cacap^ 

^ rc 1 uccopl, ^ Carnom So. Vbi False) » J ,,vV> > 



J-'iipe J'aiani 




- ' ocr Po.Laut 

S'Ht!)! Cape I (c- ■ Saddle As. o 



cji Bag 



^'^'^ . A. ^' ?^°Jt„AWo.,,; Seo Uij^sc Bank^ li^^i;^ 



A^r,h Cape 



. lanavnoc Nalupi 



Dh'mlhn SI'oirl: 



V , Cornwall,, Jnccslijalor rujia!/"" Ws, njj, J, 



fSiWr:"-- ■ ' Awl lUnjfi/f"-'''"' ' '',-r'o, " ' ' 



A na iiiljae , 



10^ 



31..„Cr:uj.)v' 

, ilaijiiju" ■ 




-6' 



^v^' '^R^ Ivfunian Shoals j,j 
i'^y y!^ lirij Bank 2Su, 'r<ii 



C E L 
P Panjaiiij Isi. 
luQliiliucu, - . 




1,1- V --■ - j-t'ttj a/lOal" " ,,(^g , ^ - , - - - 



,f,>^o- . .Bantings ■HI, 



N 



'i-Ah-- hte hock Loiigitiiclt' East rruiii Grc"en\\/ich 

\J --ofi-'f'l 'r,.i,„jn-- 

it Rc(e - Sr Oadd-^ i;,-ef 

" ^ Is. ^ 



130 



140 



J Bulvijaii a 



Bdlinitn 



\ N- 




"Kati-iijit 
Saddle lU.' 



^, ' Lord ^-orth i-hoal ^ 
y-^rtlt Point 



ftoMiuleor GouiMilu --. -N, <-./a,.S(lk^V^ ^^^^^ w 1 v*'. -S^ , 



Abrigoes 



A hajo 



Cojifer hi. 



Dvi-ijlas R< i/ ;^._ 



O 



T 



.A 



C 



F 



i 'aiiua's Bee/ *■'' 

Ptixarca o>' Il.ick dt Guy a 



H 



■.^ Ori'jan^ 

J — PuQaUg 
— Alamoffa^Q, 

J ' O 

Fai-ul'on de Tures 
„ Sitriyuan Q 

Ti'iian q 



S.Rosa Bunk 



Sgoi or ^ 
3Iaelcinzie _ is 18^ 



C A li 



, ; -PilUhwo- Vihletl 



E 



A 



O Uilcn-s Shoal 



■ ■ IJ ,!,■,■< o i- f7-''j'-^ ,„■ ( /Timor Laut 



'lliherma's Shoui^ 
Ashrno'-t''^ Shoal » 



L .1 Jl E 1 S [, A .\ 1) S 



10 



EQUATOS 



Mutijravc A,!.r^ P^rlijei-.^iiccJ 





'! '(■ li R !■: s i''>^-Aw.-. T A A ; y 

O '/■;_A'iifiUiirt 



lO 



i T A 

Pei-aJIeadf 1HM\ 



1/7 



W3 



163 



Lougitiiiio rvoni Washiiiglou 



153 



143 



HISTORICAL 

AND 

CHRONOLOGICAL 

UNITED STATES 



FROM 986 




TO 1889 



HISTORY 



Designed to Simpliey the Study of History, 

AND AS A 

VALUABLE AID IN OIVINa A CLEAR, RAPID, CONDENSED COURSE OE PRACTICAL 
INSTRUCTION IN THE HISTORY OE OUR OWN COUNTRY, ENABLING ONE 
THROUGH THE MEDIUM OF THE EYE, TO READILY 

LOCATE FACTS OF HISTORY 

AND FIX THEM CLEARLY IN THE MEMORY. 



Copyright secured 



PERIOD I. 1491 TO 160G. 1 16 YEARS 



Discoveries before 1492. 

9th century. Northmen at Iceland. 

986. Eric the Red, at Greenland, 
Later. Biorn and Lief at Newfoundland. 

1000. Vinland. — Supposed to be southeast coast of Nev/ England. 
Note. — Historians differ regarding the autlienticity of the above events. 



PERIOD 1. 

1491 *Report of committee unfavorable to Columbus' scheme. 

1492 *Columbus received a patent from Ferdinand and Isabella, of Spain. — 

April 17. 

COLUMBUS discovered America, at San Salvador, one of the Baha- 
mas. — October 12. 

1493 Columbus discovered Jamaica and other islands.- — Second voyage. 

1497 CABOTS discovered the continent at Labrador. — June 24. 

1498 Columbus discovered South America at the mouth of the Orinoco. — 

Third voyage. — August 1. 

■ '*Vasco da Gama first doubled the Cape of Good Hope. — India. 

1499 Amerigo Vespucci, after whom America was named, visited South 

America. 

1500 Cortereal, of Portugal, seeking India, explored coast of Labrador. 
1502 Columbus explored coast in Gulf of Mexico. — Fourth voyage. 
1506 *Death of Columbus.— May 20. 

1509 *Accession of Henry VIII to the throne of England. — April 21. 

1511 Havana, Cuba, settled by Velasquez. 

1512 PONCE DE LEON discovered and named Florida.— March 27. 

(Ponce de Leon in search of Fountain of Immortal Youth. ) 

1513 Balboa discovered the Paciflic Ocean. — Called it the South Sea. 
1517 Cordova discovered Mexico. 

1519 *Expedition of Cortez against Mexico. 

1520 MAGELLAN, a Portuguese, in the service of Spain, explored the 

Straits of Magellan.— Named the Pacific Ocean. 

De Ayllon's expedition to Carolina. —Called it Chicora. 

1521 CORTEZ conquered Montezuma in Mexico. — New Spain. 

1522 *First circumnavigation of the globe by Magellan's ship 

1524 VERRAZZANO explored the coast from Carolina to Newfoundland. 
— New France. 



o 

M 
M 
H 

M 



CD 




1500 



<1 



1525 



1528 Expedition of Narvaez to Florida.— 4 survivors reached Mexico. 
1531 PiZARRO in Peru put to death the Inca.— Lima founded. 
1534 Cartier, under Roberval, explored Gulf and River St. Lawrence. 
1539 DE SOTO'S expedition to Florida.— 10 vessels 600 men. 

1541 De Soto discovered the Mississippi River. — Died in 1542. 

Coronado explored the country about the Upper Rio Grande. 

1542 Cabrillo, a Portuguese in the service of Spain, explored coast of Cali- 

fornia. 

1547 *Accession of Edward VI to the throne of England —January 28. 

1553 *Accession of Mary I to throne of England.— July 6. 

1558 *Accession of Elizabeth to the throne of England —November 17. 

1562 Huguenots. — Coligny sent Ribault to South Carolina. — Port Royal 
entrance. 

1564 Huguenots. — Laudonniere settled on St. John's River, Florida. 

1565 Menendez destroyed Huguenots on St. John's River, Florida. 

ST. AUGUSTINE, Fla., founded by Menendez.— Oldest European 
town in the United States. — August 29. 

1568 *Spanish prisoners hung by De Gourges on the site of the Menendez 
massacre. 

1576 Frobisher, seeking route to India, cruised about Newfoundland. 

1579 Sir Francis Drake explored the Pacific Coast.— New Albion. 

(Sir Francis Drake the first Englishman to circumnavigate the globe.) 

1588 *Calendar of Pope Gregory XllL— October 5 made October 15. 

Sante Pe, N. M., founded by Espejo. — Second oldest European 
town in the United States. 

1583 Sir Humphrey Gilbert attempted the settlement of Newfoundland. 

1584 SIR WALTER RALEIGH sent Amidas and Barlow to explore the 

coast of Carolina. 
(Virginia named in honor of Elizabeth, the virgin queen.) 

1585 Raleigh's second expedition. — Grenville attempted to settle Roanoke 

Island. 

1587 Raleigh's third expedition. — John White attempted to settle Roanoke 
Island. 

(Virginia Dare, the first white child born in America.) 

1602 GosNOLD explored the Southeast coast of New England. — Named 

Cape Cod. 

1603 *Accession of James I to the throne of Great Britain. — March 24. 

Champlain explored the coast of Newfoundland. 

1605 Port Royal, N. S. (now Annapolis), settled under DeMonts. — 

Acadia. 

(Port Royal, the first permanent French settlement in America.) 

1606 JAMES I chartered the London Company.— South Virginia, 34" to 

38" lat. and from ocean to ocean.— Also Plymouth Company.— 
North Virginia, 41° to 45" lat.— April 10. 

(Both companies had jurisdiction from 38" to 41" lat.) 



1550 



C5 



& c^ 

- s 



1575 



1600 



05 
O 
05 



g W 



*Not on the map. 



164 



East'from Greenwich 10 



I 



TABLE OF PERIODS 1491-1 886 3 90 YEARS 



No] PERIOD 



l49M60e 



J 607.1 673 



1673-1773 



1773-1789 



1789-1845 



1845-1860 



1860-1865 



8 1865-1886 21 PEACE 



No. of 

Years 



WARS 



CONSTITUTION 



DISSENSION 



SECESSION 




Age of Satiou (Jul) 4th llJIi) 110 Years 



SIX NOTED .MEN' SENT BY 



SPAIN 


FRANCE 


ENGLAND 


1492 


♦COLUMBUS 


1524 


.TEIiKAZZAXO 


1497 


• CABOT 


1512 


1'OJ.XE i)E LEO> 


1534 


CAETIEB 


JoJ6 


FKOBISHEK 


1513 


BALBOA. 


1562 


RIBAELT 


1579 


DRAKE 


1519 


COKTES 


1564 


LAl'BOJfMERE 


1583 


CILBEKT 


153» 


BE SOTO 


1603 


CHAJIPLAIX 


1587 


WHITE 


1565 


MEXESDEZ 


1605 


DE MOKTS 


1002 


GOSXOLD 



^ llaUan 



Longitude WesC from Wasliiugtoii 



165 



PERIOD II. 1607 TO 1673. 66 YEARS. 



1607 JAMESTOWN, Va., settled by the London Company.— May 13. 
Settlement by tlie Plymouth Company, at the mouth of the Kenne- 
bec, unsuccessful. 

1608 Quebec settled by the French, under Champlain. — July 3. 

1609 Champlain discovered Lake Champlain. — July. 

HENEY HUDSON, in the service of the Dutch, discovered the 
Hudson Kiver. — September 6. 

1610 " Starving Time " in Virginia. — Absence of Captain John Smith. 

1613 Pocahontas married Eolfe at Yorktown, Va. — April. 

1614 CAPTAIN JOHN SMITH explored coast of and named New 

England. 

New Netherlands granted to the Amsterdam Company. — 40° to 

45° lat. and sea to sea. — October 11. 
New Amsterdam (now New York City) settled by the Dutch. 

1615 Fort Orange (now Albany, N. Y.,) settled. 

1616 The culture of tobacco began in Virginia. 

1619 FIEST EEPEESENTATIVE ASSEMBLY in America met at 

Jamestown, Va. — July 30. 

NEGEO SLAVEEY introduced at Jamestown by the Dutch.— 
August. 

1620 Great Patent granted to Plymouth Company.— 40° to 48° lat. 

and ocean to ocean. — November 3. 
PLYMOUTH, Mass., settled by the Puritans.— December 11. 
(Compact signed on the Mayflower before landing. — November 11.) 

1621 Treaty with Massasoit, chief of the Wampanoags. — Fifty years' 

peace. — March 22. 

1622 Gorges and Mason's grant between the Merrimac and Kennebec 

Eivers. 

Opeohanoanough's War.- First Indian massacre in Virginia.— 
347 whites killed.— March 22. 

1623 Portsmouth and Dover, N. H., settled by Gorges and Mason. 
1625 *Accession of Charles I to the throne of Great Britain. — March 27. 

1628 Endioott's Grant from the Plymouth Company, from three miles 

south of the Charles River to three miles north of the Merrimac 
Eiver, and from ocean to ocean. — March 19. 

Salem, Mass., settled by the Massachusetts Bay Company. — Gov. 
John Endicott. — September 6. 

1629 Order of Patroons founded by the Dutch in New Netherlands. 

1630 Warwick's Grant, " westward from Narragansett Kiver, 120 miles 

along the coast, west to the Pacific Ocean." 

Boston founded by Winthrop. 

1631 *Warwick's Grant transferred to Lords Say, Brooke and others. — 

March 19. 

*Mason named his grant New Hampshire. 
*Gorges named his grant Maine. 

1632 Maryland granted to Lord Baltimore. 

1633 Windsor, Conn., settled by WilUam Holmes, from Plymouth, Mass. 

1634 Maryland settled at St. Mary's by Calvert.— March 27, 

1636 Providbnoe, E. I., founded by Eoger Williams. 

1637 Pequot Wab in Connecticut. — First Indian war in New England. 



I 

a 

o 
p 

pi 



1625 



I 

O 



93 



1638 Delaware settled near Wilmington by Swedes and Finns.— New 

Sweden. 

New Haven, Conn., settled by Eaton and Davenport.— April 18. 
HAEVARD COLLEGE founded by bequest of John Harvard, at 
Cambridge, Mass. — September 14. 

1639 *First printing press in America, at Cambridge, Mass. — January. 
1641 *New Hampshire settlements united to Massachusetts. 

1643 United Colonies of New England formed.- May 19. 

1644 Second Indian Massacre in Virginia.— 300 whites killed.— April 

18. 

1645 Claiborne's Eebellion in Maryland.— Gov. Calvert fled to Vir- 

ginia. 

1649 *Charles I, King of Great Britain, beheaded.— January 30. 

1650 First Settlement in North Carolina, on the Chowan Eiver, 

near Edenton. 

1653 *01iver Cromwell appointed Lord Protector of Great Britain. — De- 
cember 16. 

1655 Religious War in Maryland between Protestants and Catholics. 
New Sweden conquered by the Dutch. 

1656 Quakers came to Massachusetts. — Cruel treatment by Puritans. 
1660 *Monarchy restored in Great Britain. — Charles II as King. — May 29. 

*Navigation acts passed restricting colonial trade. 

1663 Clarendon Grant to Lord Clarendon and others. — March 24. 
(This grant extended from 30° to 36° lat. and ocean to ocean.) 
Charter of Rhode Island, giving religious liberties, granted. — July 8. 

1664 NEW NETHEELANDS granted to the Duke of York and 

Albany.— March 12. 

New Jersey granted to Berkeley and Carteret. — June 24 
Stuyvesant surrendered New Amsterdam (New York City). 
Fort Orange, N. Y., named Albany. — September 24. 
Elizabeth, N. J., settled by emigrants from Long Island. 

1665 Connecticut and New Haven united under the name of Connecti- 

cut. — May. 

Second charter of Carolina.-Boundary extended to 29° lat.- June 30. 
Clarendon Colony, near Wilmington, N. C, permanently settled. 

1670 Detroit, Mich., settled by the French. 

Carteret Colony settled on Ashley Eiver near Charleston, S. C. 

1671 Marquette established the mission of St. Ignatius, at Michili- 

mackinac. 

1673 Virginia granted to Culpepper and Arlington. 

THE EIGHT INDIAN FAMILIES. 

Algonquins, Iroquois, Dakotas or Sioux, 
Catawbas, Clierokees, Uchees, Choctaws or 
Mobilians, and Natcinez. 



C5 
CO 

1650 



Q 
o 

o 

1-3 

M 



9 ^ 

CO 

s ° 

•<! 
93 




1 66 




Longitude west 79 from Greenwich 





RON- 
QUOIS 4 






32 



NATCHEZ 






1629 Patroons 

5 6 4 NEW y B K 

N 

C 



POW 

1673 YIR 



CATAWBA 



CHEROKEES 



UCHEES 



W 



R 



M 



'<*Ie:onqum^(|664ALBANV 




10I16 ofT^„vr:;r,::^.;7rrtni T)i 628 salem 



Kh^ — t "ifv,- H to Cambriage - Harv ard 

^> 1037 Pequo't War V^SinesiUidakei-s 
\(7arwicl2,'s Grant ISSOSj^/l J/X*^ 

liiw HAVEN 4.f'*OVlDEt4C^ 



Conn. 

' ) 1005;' 



1632 Baltimore's 
Grant 

M A R ¥ L 

HATAN*"^ 

GIN I A 





reden 

Claiborne's Rebellion. 
^MIMGTON 



.Assembly^ ^g^g 
Slavery 
leotrJAMESTOW.. 

Stjiryjng Time 1610 "^^"^ 



,n Massacre —Opecliancano 
1644 SecoE d Indian Massacre 

613 YORKTOWN 

:oo 



^identin 



CAEOLIKA^ 




1663 Clarendfffi's Grant 




CHEEKS 

(M obiUan Fam.) 




18C5 Carolina 



GULF O f\ M E X I C O 



CONFLICTING AND INDEFINITE 
CLAIMS AT THE CLOSE OF THIS PERIOD, 




ENGLAND 



New England 



New York 



Virginia 



Carolina 



IRANCE 



New France 



Acadia 



FrencU Florida 



Part of New York 



SPAIN 



Florida 



Regions 

in tlie 
Soutliwest 

called 
New Spain 




■ s 

1605 Clarendon Co coy 
^1670 Carteret Colony 




SETTLEMENT OF THE 13 COLONIES 


NO 


NAME OF 

COLONY 


BY WHOM 

SETTLED 


WHERE 

SETTLED 


YEAR 


1 


Virginia 


English 


Jamestown 


1607 


2 


New York 


Dutch 


Kew Amsterdam 


1614 


3 


Massachusetts 


English 


Plymouth 


1620 


4 


New Hampshire 




Portsmouth 


1633 


5 


Couueclicut 




Windsor 


1633 


6 


Maryland 




St. Marys 


1634 


r 


Khode Islaud 




Providence 


1636 


8 


Delaware 


Swedes & Finns 


Wilmington 


1638 


9 


North Carolina 


English 


Chowan Elver 


1650 


10 


New Jersey 




Elizabrth 


1004 


11 


South Carolina 




Ashley lliver 


1670 


12 


♦Pennsylvania 


n 


Philadelphia 


1682 


13 


•Georgia 




Savannah 


1733 


•On Map III 

OTE, "Historians cUEfer regarding t'ne time of settlement 
gftf of these colonies. 



West 02 Longitude from Washington 02 Etidt 



167 



PERIOD IlL 1673 TO 1773. 100 YEARS. 



1673 
1674 
1675 



1676 



1680 
1681 
1682 



1684 



Marquette aud Joliet explore the Mississippi Biver to the Arkansas. 
Makquette founded Missionaby Station at Chicago, 111. 
Marquette founded a mission at Kaskaskia, 111. 
King Philip's War in J^ow England began. 

BACON'S REBELLION against Berkeley, in Virginia.— 100 years 

before independence. 
QuiNQTJEPAETiTB Debd formed East and West Jersey. — West to 
the Quakers and east to Carteret. — Dividing line from Little Egg 
Harbor to lat. 41° 40' on the northernmost branch of the Dela- 
ware Eiver. 

Charleston, S. 0., founded by the removal of the Carteret Colony. 
Pennsylvania granted to William Penn, by Charles II. — March 4. 
La Salle explored the Mississippi to its mouth. — Named Louisiana. 
Delaware (" the three lower counties ") granted to William Penn. 

■ — August 24. 
PHILADELPHIA founded by William Penn. 
Massachusetts' charter declared null and void by English court. — 
June 18. 

1685 *Accession of James II to the throne of Great Britain. — February 6. 
16F6 Arrival of Sir Edmund Andros, Governor of all New England.— 
December 20. 

1687 Chaeteb of Connecticut concealed in the Charter Oak at Hart- 
ford.— October 31. 

1689 *Accession of William III and Mary II to the throne of Great Brit- 

ain. — February 13. 
*KING WILLIAM'S WAR between Great Britain and France.— 
Lasted 8 years. 

1690 Burning of Schenectady, N. Y., by French and Indians. — Feb. 9. 
Poet Royal taken by the British under Phipps. — May. 

1691 *Massachusett8, Plymouth, Maine and Nova Scotia united. — Gov. 

Phipps. — October 7. 

1692 Phipps' witchcraft court at Salem, Mass. 

(Twenty persons convicted of witchcraft and put to death.) 
1694 *Death of Mary II, Queen of Great Britain. — December 28. 
1697 *Treaty of Ryswick closed King Wilham's War. — No change in ter- 
ritory. — October 30. 
1699 Captain Wilham Kidd, the pirate, at Gardener's Bay, Long Island. 
1702 *Accession of Anne to the throne of Great Britain. — March 8. 

*QUEEN ANNE'S WAR began.— Great Britain against France 
and Spain. — Lasted 11 years. 
First permanent newspaper in America, the " Boston News Letter." 
—April 24. 

Port Royal, N. S., captured by the British and named Annapolis.— 
October 2. 

Indian war with the Corees in North Carolina. 
Tuscaroras join the Iroquois in New York, making the Six Nations. 
*TREATY OF UTRECHT closed Queen Anne's War.— April 11. 
(This treaty gave Great Britain the Hudson Bay region, Newfound- 
land and Acadia.) 

1714 *Aooession of George I to the throne of Great Britain. — August 1. 

1715 Yammassee War in Carolina. 

1718 New Obleans founded by the French under Bienville. 
1727 *Accession of George II to the throne of Great Britain. — June 11. 
1729 Caeolina divided. — Clarendon, or middle colony, moved to Charles- 
ton. 

(Albemarle Colony became North Carolina. 
(Carteret Colony became South Carolina.) 
WASHiNaTON born in Westmoreland County, Va.— February 22. 
Gboegia granted to Oglethorpe.-Inoluded part of Carolina. — June 9. 
Savannah, Ga., founded by Oglethorpe.- February 12. 

1739 *SPANISH WAR between Great Britain and Spain declared.— 

October 23. 
(This with King George's war lasted 9 years.) 

1740 Invasion of Florida by Oglethorpe. 
1742 Invasion of Georgia by the Spanish. 

1744 *SPANISH WAR merged into KING GEORGE'S WAR.— France 
allied with Spain. 



1704 

1710 

1711 
1713 



1732 



1733 



1673 



i 

o 



is 

COM 

BP 



1700 
• ^ 



■| g 

172.1 R 

-JO 

I crt} 

CD 1-1 



1745 LouisBUBS, the Gibraltar of America, captured by Pepperell.— 
June 17. 

1748 *Teeatt oi? Aix la Ohapkllb closed King George's War.— Octo- 

ber 18. 

(Both parties to restore their respective conquests.^ 

1749 Ohio Company, of London, received a grant of 6,000,000 acres on 

Ohio River. 

1751 *New Style Gregorian Calendar adopted by Great Britain.— 11 
days out, September 3 to 14. 

1753 Washington sent to Ft. Le Boeuf by Gov. Dinwiddle of Virginia. 

1754 Washington returned to Williamsburg. — January 6. 
"^FRENCH AND INDIAN WAR.— Most important of the colonial 

wars. 

Washington defeated Jumonville at Mountain Meadows.— May 28. 
Albany Convention adopted plan of union prepared by Franklin. 

— June 19. 
(Plan rejected by the crown and people.) 
Washington defeated at Ft. Necessity by De Villiers.— June3. 

1755 Albxandbia Convention, Va.— Colonial governors met Braddock. 

— April 14. 

Ft. Beau Sejour, N. S., surrendered to the British. — June 16. 

Ft. Gaspereau surrendered to the British. — June 17. 

BRADDOCK'S DEFEAT on the Monongahela River, Pa.— Brad- 
dock mortally wounded. — July 9. 

Battle of Lake George.— Lyman under Johnson defeated Dieskau. — 
September 8. 

Johnson established Ft. William Henry. — Received a baronetcy 
and £5,000. 

1756 *Wae Declaeed by Great Britain after two years' fighting.— May 18. 

MoNTOALM captured Oswego, 1,400 men, stores and money. — Aug. 14> 

1757 Ft. William Henry surrendered to Montcalm. — August 9. / 
(Massacre by Indians after Monroe capitulated.) 

1758 Lord Howe killed in a fight near Ticonderoga. — July 6. 
Abercrombie repulsed by Montcalm at Ticonderoga. — July 8. 
LouiSBDEG, N. S., taken by Amherst and Boscawen. — July 26. 

Ft. Frontenao (new Kingston, Oa.), surrendered to Bradstreet. — 
August 27. 

Grant defeated by Aubrey at Ft. Duquesne. — September 21. 

Ft. Duquesne, Pa., captured by Forbes.— Named Ft. Pitt.— Nov. 25. 

1759 Ft. Niagara surrendered to Johnson. — Death of Prideaux. — July 25. 
Battle of Montmorenci, near Quebec. — Montcalm repulsed 

Wolfe.— July 31. 
Crown Point, N. Y., taken by Amherst— August 
PLAINS OF ABRAHAM, QUEBEC— Wolfe and Montcalm mor- 

tally wounded.— September 13. 
Quebec surrendered to the British. — September 18. 

1760 Cherokee War in Georgia. 

Battle of Sillery, Oa. — Dr. Levi attempts to recover Quebec— Apr. 28. 
*Accession of George III to the throne of Great Britain.— Oct. 25- 

1762 Louisiana ceded to Spain by France. 
*Pontiac's conspiracy to unite the Indian nations. 

1763 *TREATY OP PARIS closed the French and Indian War.— Feb. 10. 

(Practically all territory east of the Mississippi River ceded by 
France to Great Britain.— Two Islands near Newfoundland and 
island and town of New Orleans retained by France.) 

Florida ceded to Great Britain by Spain, treaty of Paris.— Feb. 10. 

East and West Florida estabhshed by George III.— October 7. 

Pontiac's War broke out. — Ottawas. 

Siege of Detroit by the Indians unsuccessful.— May. 

1764 St. Louis, Mo., settled by the French. 

West Florida extended to the mouth of the Yazoo.— June 6. 
♦ENGLISH DEBT greatly increased by French and Indian War. 

1765 *Stamp Act passed by Parliament.— March 22. 

1766 *Stamp Act repealed.— March 19. 

1767 *Bill imposing a tax on glass, paper, etc., passed.— June 29. 
1770 The Boston Massacre.— March 5. 

*A11 duties except on tea repealed by Parliament.— April 12. 



*Not on the map. 



i68 




INTER- COLONIAL WARS 



Utrecht 



Aix-la- 

^Chapelle_ 



Paris 



RESULT OF WAR 
IN THE COLONIES 



Eficli v^irty to have 
aam« territory as heiorv 
ihe war 



1-ludsoD Bay Resfiyn, K«w- 
foundland siud Acadia 
ceded to Great Britain 



Eacli party to have 
same territory »3 
lici'ore lilt war 



In general terms all 
territory east of thu 
Mississippi ceded to Great Britain 



PERIOD IV. 1773 TO 1789. 16 YEARS. 



1773 " Boston Tea Party." — Three cargoes ot tea destroyed.— December 16. 

1774 *Boston Port Bill enacted.— March 25. 

Green Mountain Boys' Rebellion, led by Ethan Allen. 
*Fir5t Continental Congress met at Philadelphia.— September 5. 
*Declaration of rights passed by Congress. — October 14. 

1775 BATTLE OF LEXINGTON, Mass.— First blood of the Revolntionary War.- 

April 19. 

Allen and Arnold capture Ticonderoga, N. Y.— May 10. 
*Continental Congress met at Philadelphia.— May 10. 
Americans capture Crown Point, N. Y. — May 12. 

A declaration of independence at Charlotte, Mecklenbnrgh County, N. C— 
May 20. 

*Howe, Clinton and Burgoyne arrived at Boston.— May 25. 
♦Washington elected Commander-in-Ghief.— June 15. 

BATTLE OF BUNKER HILL.— Death of Gen. Joseph Warren.-June 17. 
Montreal surrendered to Montgomery. — November 12. 
Battle of Queeeo.— Death of Montgomery.— December 31. 

1776 Norfolk destroyed by Lord Dnnmore. — January 1, 
*Boston evacuated by British troops.— March 18. 

♦Resolution for independence offered by Richard Henry Lee. — June 7. 
Clinton attacked Col. Moultrie at Sulliyan's Island, S. C— June 28. 

DECLARATION OP INDEPENDENCE at Philadelphia.-July 4.-(Thoma9 Jef- 
ferson supposed to be the author.) 

Battle of LoNa Island, N. Y.— Putnam against Howe.— August 27. 
*New York City abandoned by the Americans. — September 15, 

Battle of White Plains, K. Y.— Howe defeated Washington.— October 28. 

Fort Washington captured by Gen. Howe. — November 13. 

Fort Lee captured by Cornwallis. — November 20. 
♦Washington's Reteeat through New Jersey.— December. 
♦General Lee captured in New York by British scouts.— December 13. 

BATTLE OF TRENTON, N. J.— Washington captured 1,000 Hessians.- Decem- 
ber 26. 

1777 Battle of Princeton, N. J.— Cornwallis lost 1,000 men.— January 3. 
Tryon's first expedition against Connecticut.— Danbury burned.— April. 
Battle of Ridgefield, Conn.— Arnold's bravery.— Wooster's death.— April 27. 
Meigs' expedition against the British at Sag Harbor, Long Island.- May 23. 

♦National iiag with 13 stars and stripes, adopted by Congress.- June I. 
Lafayette. DeKalb and party arrive at Georgetown, S. C— June 15. 
Ticonderoga abandoned by the Americans.- July 6. 
Battle of Hubbardton, Vt.— Americans defeated.— July 7. 
Fort Schuyler besieged by St. Leger.— August. 
Battle op Oriskany, N. Y.— Death of Gen. Herkimer.— August 6. 
Battle of Benninston, Vt.— Americans successful.— August 16. 
Battle of Brandywine or Chad's Ford, Pa.— Washington and Howe.— Septem- 
ber 11. 

First B.ittleof Sttllwatek, or Bemis' Height^.— 8ep.;emberl9. 
Battle of Paoli, Pa.— Midnight defeat of Wayne.— September 21. 
Philadelphia entered by the British under Howe.— September 26. 
Battle of Geemantown, Pa.— Washington lost 1,000 men.— October i. 
Fts. Clinton and Montgomery, posts in the Highlands, N. Y., captured.— Octo- 
ber 8, 

Second Battle of Stillwater, or Saratoga.— American victory.— Oct. 7. 

SURRENDER OF BURGOYNE to Gates, near Saratoga, N. Y.-October 17. 
(This surrender the pivotal event of the war.) 
Hessians repulsed at Ft. Mercer, N. J.— October 22. 
♦Articles of Confederation adopted by Congress.— November 15. 
Ft. MifHin abandoned by Americana. — November 16. 

VALLEY FORGE, Pa.— American army encamped.— December 19. 

1778 ♦Independence op the United States acknowledged by France.— Jan. 18. 
♦Treaty of Alliance with France signed at Paris.- February 6. 

Ohio settled at Marietta by a Colony under Ruf us Putnam. —April 7. 
♦British Peace Commission arrived at Philadelphia.— May 31. 
♦Philadelphia evacuated by Clinton, successor of Howe.— June 18. 

Battle of Monmouth Court-house, N. J.— Clinton retreated to New York.— 
June 28. 

Wyoming Massacre, Pa., by Tories and Indians.— July 3. 
♦Articles of Confederation adopted by Congress. — July 9. 
Battle of Rhode Island, near Quaker Hill.— August 29. 
Cherry Valley Massacre, N. Y., by Butler and Brandt.— November 11. 
Battle op Sat annah.— City captured by the British.— December 29. 

1779 Sunbury captured by the British, last American post in Georgia.— January 6. 
Battle of Kettle Creek, Ga.— Defeat and death of Col. Boyd (British).— Febru- 
ary 14. 

Battle of Brier Creek, Ga.— Prevost defeated Ashe.— March 3. 

Stony Point and Verplanck's Point, N. Y., captured by the British.- June 1. 



CK3 



1775 

Q 

o 

B 

CD 



♦Spain declared war against Great Britain.— June 16. 
Stone Ferry, S. C, Americans repulsed.— June 20. 

Tryon's expedition against Connecticut —New Haven plundered.— Jnly. 
STONY POINT, N. Y., captured by Wayne.— July 16. 
Battle of Penobscot, Me.— Americans defeated by British fleet.— Jtdy 25. 
British surprised at Paulus Hook (now Jersey City), N. J., by Lee.— August 19. 
Sullivan's Expedition against the Indians in New York.— August. 
Battle of Chemung Creek, near Elmira, N. Y.— August 29. 
Savannah besieged by French and Indians.— September-October. 
♦John Paul Jones captured two frigates oflE the northeastern coast of England- 
— September 23. 

D'Estang and Lincoln repulsed at Savannah, Ga.— October 9. 

1780 Clinton and Arbuthnot besieged Charleston, S. C— March 19. 

Battle of Monk's Corner, S. C.—Tarleton defeated Americans— April 14. 
Surrender of Charleston, S. C, to the British by Lincoln.— May 12. 
Tarleton massacred 400 Americans at the Waxhaws, S. C. — May 29. 
Battle ot Springiield, N. J.— Knyphansen and Greene.— June 23. 

ADMIRAL DE TERNAY AND ROCHAMBEAU arrived at Newport, B. I., with 

6,000 men.— July 10. 
Battle of Rocky Mount, S. C. — American repulse.— July 30. 
Battle of Hanging Rock, S. C— Sumter defeated by the British.— August 6. 
Battle of Camden, or Sanders Creek.— Gates lost 1,000 men.— August 16. 
Battle of Fishing Creek, S. C— Sumter defeated by Tarleton.— August 18. 

iRNOLD attempted to betray West Point, N. Y., to Sir Henry Clinton.— Septem- 
ber 22. 

♦Andre executed as a spy at Tappau, N. Y.— October 2. 

Battle of King's Mountain, N. C. — Ferguson defeated and killed.— October 7. 
Battle of Fishdam Ford, S. C. — Sumter defeated Wemys. — November 12. 
Battle of Blackstocks, S. C— Sumter defeated Tarleton.— November 20. 

1781 Revolt of American troops at Morristown, N. J.— January 1. 

Battle of the Cowpens.— Tarleton defeated by Morgan.— January 17. 
Arnold's depredations at Richmond and other points in Virginia. — January. 
Retreat of Morgan and Greene through North Carolina to Virginia, pursued 

by Cornwallis.— February 3-14. 
♦Ratification of the Articles of Confederation by the States announced. — March 1. 

♦NEW YORK CESSION to the General Government of territory between Lake 
Erie and the Cumberland Mountains.— March 1. 

(New York the iirst to cede territory to the United States. She claimed avast 
domain covering the Northwest. Not shown on the map.) 

Battle of Guilford Court-house, N. C— Greene repulsed by Cornwallis.— March 15. 

Battle of Hobkirk's Hill, or second Camden, S. C— Greene defeated by Raw- 
don.— April 25. 

Battle of Ft. Ninety-six. — Greene repulsed. — June 18. 

♦Isaac Hayne executed as a traitor by the British at Charleston, S. C. — August 4. 
♦Arnold's expedition to Connecticut.— Attempt to divert the attention of Wash- 
ington. 

Battle of Ft. Griswold.— New London, Conn. , burned by Arnold.— September 6. 
Battle of Eutaw Springs, S. C— Greene closed the campaign in the Carolinas 
—September 8. 

Siege of Yorktown by Washington and Count de Graeee. — October. 
SURRENDER OF CORNWALLIS at Yorktown, Va., with 7,000 men.-Oct. 19. 

1782 ♦Preliminary Articles of Peace signed at Paris. — November 30. 

1783 Florida re-ceded to Spain by Great Britain.— January 20. 
♦Cessation of hostilities proclaimed in the American army. — April 11. 

DEFINITIVE TREATY OF PEACE signed at Paris (original territory). -Sep- 
tember 3. 

Washington resigned his commission at Annapolis, Md.— December 23. 
Fitch unsuccessfully applied steam to navigation on the Hudson. (Fitch pre- 
dicted the present use of steam.) 

1784 Virginia Cession of territory to the General Government.- March 1, 
VirgiuiaEescrve, between the Little Miami and Scioto Rivers. 

1785 Massachusetts Cession of territory to the General Government (between par- 

allels 42=^° iV and 43° 300.— April 19. 

1786 Conneotioux Cession to the General Government (between parallels 41= and 

420 2/).— September 14. 

(Western or Connecticut Reserve, from Pennsylvania to a line 120 miles west.) 

Shay's Rebellion in Massachusetts.— War-debt troubles.— Paper money de- 
manded. 

1787 Teebitory Northwest of the Rivee Ohio formed by Congress.— July 23. 
(The first territorial division formed by the United States.) 

South Carolina Cession.- A strip " 12 or 14 miles wide" west to the Missis- 
sippi River.— August 19. 
♦Constitution agreed upon by convention at Philadelphia.— September 17. 

1788 *CoNSTiTnTlON ratified by the requisite number of States. 



* Not on the map. 



I 70 




Longitude West 79 from Greenwich 



THE CONSTITUTION WAS 
RATIFIED BY 



Oelawars 


Dec. 7, 1787 


Pennsylvania 


"12, " 


New Jersey 




Gaorgia 


Jan. 2, 1788 


Connectiaut 


" 9, " 


Massachusetts 


Feb. 6, " 


Maryland 


April 28, ' ' 


South Carolina 


May 23, • • 


New Hampshire 


June2l, " 


Virginia 


" 25, " 


New York 


July 26, 


(After the government went into oporaiion.) 


North Carolina 


Nov. 21,1789 


Rhode Island 


May29, " 



t 



1775 
QUEBEC^ 



, ft 778 



o 



^ M83ANNAPO' 



flONTREAU 
1774 



i77.5 Crown 



1779 Sullivan's 
Exptn. 

""V,t 






iJtri.Boys 




MASS 



X, 1777 SAR/\rOGA Siurjjjinder 
1777 BenningtOn-\ 




of Burgoyne Oct.lU 



> 1^-75 Lexington April 19 



London 

W7a^U.e^^jS^"4s..H.oo^A 

1 77/ PRl N CETjdN „ ^ Zff^^T\0^'^A Y/ 
1776 TRENTON / "'"eattloo^^ 
1777 Valley^orge°\o(3ermanto<A(n 1777 



PA. 'C'"' 



1777 Chad'^ 




HTLAD^tPHlAinB.? 

N.J 



1781 Richmond-/ iPnold 



tl7pO King' 

A 



CAROLINA 



1781 Guilford C.H 



17 



GEORGIA 



1771 




t' A. ° '775 CHA(RLOTTE 

JiThelCowpens 
Kdam 1780 

1-"^ 

\ 

= 1780 Calndf 
Hobkirk's 





IDEL, 

6^^-76 NORFOLK 




ITSajklon 
Brier Creelc 

il778 Savannah 
. ured by British 



HiimffI 

1781 Eutaw Springs 

^ (^ojGeorj^etown 
corner o i, 777 Payette and De Kslb 

_ 779 Stono Ferry 
7/6 HuUivan's Island . Col Moultrie 
1780 CHA^LESTON-Clinton and 
79 SAVANNArl Besieged ^''^""""'i *^ 




rown Point " 
Titondaroga ' 



Bemis Height^ 
Ft.S 



YT. 



. Hubbardjpn 

\r^tog;v 



•^1779 Sunbury 
' IZ^9 Kettle Creek 



PUtSLDKNTS QF CONGRESS BUKOUE TiDS 
rv)\-«TTTirTr(iN- ■W'UVT INTO OI'iatATION. 


NAME 


STATE 


VKAl! 


Peyton RaniJolpli 
"Henry Micldleton 


Va, 

s.c. 


1774 


Peyton Randolph 


Va. 


r7'775 


John Hancock 


IVIasSi 




Henry Laursns 


S.C 


1777 


John Jay 


N.Y, 


1778 


"Samuel Huntington 


Conn. 


1779 


Thomas McKean 


Pa. 


178! 


John Hanson 


Md. 




Elias Boudinot 


N.J, 


1782 


Thomas Mifflin 


Pa, 


1783 


Richard Henrv Lee 


Va, 


1784 


John Hanock 


Mass- 


1785 


NathfiniRl Gorham 




1786 


ArVhur St.Clair 


Pa. 


1787 


Cyrus Griffin 


Va. 


1788 





O O o O O "o 



V 



N.Y. 

Cherry VaUey 



nbury ^ Ft.Urisn?) 
Wyoming ( ^ N^W H'fcVEN 
FtX^hnton oi. Rjjgefjald 
Ft.Montgcrtnery "S.^Veiiplank's Pt^ 

viest Po>t ^Vvuf.iKPTaT"^^ 
Stony Pomt-j^^ojJi^ YORK 

Morrfstowii ° 
PA S N J, 

PRINCETON" „ ,^,„„„outh C.H. 
V^ey Forgo o^-^ > TREnViON 
Chairs Fc^„ ° Springfield 

GWiar(t(iwnic^HlLADELpHlA 
FiLMifHjnXl ° Ft.Mercer 



IDEA 



i Hook/ 



32 



VA. 



N. C. 



j2. 

' The Cov.,pen; 






Eutaw Springs ° 
Monk's Corner o 
Stono Ferry 



Loiib'itude West from 2 Wimliingtou 



East from WashinBtoa 



PERIOD V. 1789 TO 1845. 56 YEARS. 
OOKTSTITXJTIOKT- 



1789 FIRST CONGRESS under the Constitution met at New York.— March i. 
♦Washington inailgnrated President.— April 30. 

1790 North Caholina Cession of territory to the General Government.— Febru- 

ary 25. 

Territory south of the River Ohio formed.— May 26. 
District of (Columbia located and bounded.— July 16. 

Harmer defeated by Little Turtle at Maumee Ford, now Ft. Wayne, Ind.— Octo- 
ber 22. 

*FiBST Ten Amendments to the Constitution proclaimed in force.— December 
15. 

1791 Vermont admitted into the Union.— Generally laid down as part of New York. — 

March 4. 

United States Bank established at Philadelphia.— February 25. '^^ 
St. Clair defeated by the Indians in Ohio. — November 4. 

1792 Kentucky admitted into the Union.— June 1. 

1793 *Washington began second presidential term. — March 4. 

1794 Wayne's campaign ajjainst the Indians in Ohio. 

Whisky insurrection in Pennsylvania.— Opposition to duties on liquors. 
♦Jay's Treaty with Great Britain at London. — November 19. 

1795 *Wayne's Treaty with the Indians at Greenville, Ohio.— August 3. 
♦Treaty of Peace with Algiers. — November 28. 

1796 Tennessee admitted into the Union.— June 1. 

1797 ♦John Adams inaugurated President.— March 4. 

1798 *Eletenth Amendment to the Constitution declared in force.— January 8. 
Mississippi Territory formed. — April 7. 

♦Washington accepted an appointment as general-in-chief . — July 13. 

1799 WASHINGTON died at Mt. Vernon, Va., aged 67 years.— December 14. 

1800 Indiana Territory formed.— July 4. 

Louisiana ceded to France by Spain by secret treaty, — October 1. 
SEAT OF GOVERNMENT removed to Washington, D. C— Congress met No- 
vember 17. 

1801 *Thomas Jefferson inaugurated President.— March 4. 
♦Tripoli declared war against the United States.— June 10. 
Military Academy established at West Point, N. Y.— March 10. 

1802 Georgia Cession of territory to the General Government.— April 24. 
Ohio admitted into the Union.— November 22. 

1803 LOUISIANA ceded to the United States (see also Map VI.) by Prance for 80.000,- 

000 francs.— April 80. 
(By this cession the United States claimed to the present western boundary of 
Florida.) 

1304 ♦Tlie Philadelphia destroyed by Decatur at Tripoli.— Febrnary 16. 
Duel between Hamilton and Burr at Hoboken, N. J. — July 11. 
♦Twelfth Amendment to the Constitution declared in force.— September 25. 
Orleans Territory formed. (See also Map VI.)— October 1. 

District of Louisiana formed. (Same as Louisiana cession less Orleans Terri- 
tory. See Hap VI.)— October 1. 

1805 Louisiana Territory formed. (Same as District of Louisiana. See Map VI.)— 

March 3. 

♦Jefferson began second presidential term.- March 4. 
♦Treaty of peace concluded with Tripoli.— June 4, 
Michigan Territory formed. — June 30. 

1806 ♦Bonaparte's Berlin Decree.— November 21. 

1807 ♦British " Orders in Council " requiring goods to land in Great Britain.— 

January 7. ^ 

Aaron Burr tried for treason at Richmond, Va. — Acquitted September 1. 
FULTON successfully applied steam to navigation on the Hudson.- September 
14. 

The Chesapeake attacked by the Leopard off the coast of Virginia.— June 22. 
♦British Orders in Council " prohibited trade with France and aUies.- No- 
vember 17. 

♦Bonaparte's Milan Decree prohibited trade with English colonies.— Decem- 
ber 17. 

1808 ♦Bonaparte's Bayonne Decree ordered seizure of United States vessels.— 

April 17. 

1809 ♦Non-Intercourse Act prohibiting trade with Great Britain and France passed.— 

February 27. 
Illinois Territory formed. — March 1. 
♦James Madison inaugurated President.— March 4. 

1810 ♦Bonaparte's Eamboulliet Decree.- 132 American vessels seized and sold.— 

March 23. 

1811 ♦George, Prince of Wales, appointed regent of Great Britain.— February 3. 
BATTLE between the President and Little Belt off Virginia.— May 16. 
Battle op Tippecanoe, Ind.— Harrison defeated the Indians.— November 7. 

1812 Louisiana admitted into the Union. (See also Map VI.)— April 30. 

♦WAR WITH GREAT BRITAIN proclaimed by the United States.— June 19. 
Hull's Expedition against Ft. Maiden, Ca.— July. 
Ft. Mackinaw captured by British and Indians. — July 17. 
First battle of Brownstown, Mich. — British defeated Van Horn. — August 5. 
Second battle of Brownstown, or Manaugua. — Americans victorious. — August 9. 
♦British sloop Alert taken by the Essex off Newfoundland.— August 13. 
HULL'S SURRENDER of the fort and city of Detroit.— August 16. 
The Guebhiere, a British frigate, captured by the Constitution oS Massachu- 
setts. — August 19. 

BATTLE OF QUEENSTON, Ca.— Van Rensselaer womided.-Brock kiUed.— 
October 13. 

Battle of Lewiston, N, Y.— Cowardly conduct of American militia.— October 
13. 

British ship Poictiers captured the Frolic and Wasp off North Carolina.— October 
18. 

♦British ship Macedonia captured by the United States off Canary Islands.— Octo- 
ber 25. 

Missouri Territory formed. (Same as Louisiana Territory. See Map VI.) De- 
cember 7. 

♦British frigate Java captured by the Constitution off Bahia, Brazil.— Decem- 
ber 29. 

1813 Battle of Feenchtown, Mich.— Winchester defeated by Proctor.— January 22. 
British brig Peacock captured by the Hornet off Domarara, South America.— 

February 24. 

♦Madison began second prir'sidential term.— March 4. 

Battle of York, Ca. (now Toronto).— Explosion of British magazine.— April 
27. 

FT. MEIGS besieged by 2,000 British and Indians under Proctor. — May 1. 
(Gen. Clay with 1,200 Kentuckians dispersed besiegers.— May 5.) 
Prevost makes an unsuccessful attack on Sackett's Harbor. — May 29. 
THE CHESAPEAKE, Captain Lawrence, captured by the Shannon in Massachu- 
setts Bay. — June 1. 

Defense of Ft. Stephenson, Ohio (now Lower Sandusky), by Maj. Crogan.— 
August 3. 

■"American brig Argus captured by the Pelican in the English Channel.— August 
14. 



18 



00 



1813 



1814 



1815 



1816 
1817 

1813 

1819 
1820 

1821 

1823 

1824 
1825 
1826 
1829 

1830 

1831 
1832 

1833 
1834 
1835 

1836 
1837 



1841 



1842 



1844 
1845 



luver.— March 30. 

r. pril 29. 
:. British Channel.— 



The Creek War.— Massacre of Ft. Mimms, Ala.— August 30. 

British brie Boxer captured by the Enterprise off Maine.— September 8. 

PERRY'S VICTORY at the west end of Lake Erie.— September 10. 

(Perry, 9 vessels, 54 guns. Barclay, 6 vessels, 63 guns.) - 

BATTLE OF TiiE THAMES, or MORAVIAN TOWNS, Ca.-October 5. 

(Tecumseh killed and the Indian confederacy broken.) 

Battle of Talladega, Ala.— Jackson defeated the Creeks.— November 9. 

Battle of Chrysler's Field, (Ja.— British repulsed.— November 11. 

♦Porter made a successful cruise on the Pacific with the Espex. 

Battle of Tohopeka, or Horse Shoe Bend, Ala.— jjus of the Creek War. 

* AmericMftrigate Essex captured by the Phoebe and Cheri.b off Chili.— March 
28 

Wilkinson repulsed at La Colle Mill, Ca., on the Edcheliei 
British brig Bpervier captured by the Peacock off Florida 
♦British sloop Reindeer captured by the Wasp near 

General's Scott and Ripley captured Ft. Erie, Ca.--July i. 

Battle OF Chippewa, Ca.— Scott defeated Riall.— Julys. t , 

BATTLE OF LUNDY'S LANE, Ca,— The most obstinate of the war.— July 25. 

(Drummond, British, and Brown, Scott and Jesup, American.?, wounded.) 

First Battle op Ft. Erie.— Drummond with B,t)0O men repulsed.— August 15. 

Ross dispersed Americans at Bladensburg, Md — August 24. 

Washington, D. C, captured by Ross.— Public buildings burned.— .August 24. 

BATTLE OF LAKE CHAMPLAIN.— Downie, British, surrendered his tleet to 

McDonough.— September 11. -, r ^ tl, u 

BATTLE OF PLATTSBURG, N. Y.— Prevost, British, defeated by McComb.— 

RosTdefeated Americans at North Point. Md.— Death of Ross.— September 12. 
Brooks bombarded Ft. McHenry, Md.. without success.- September 13. 
British bombarded Ft. Boyer, Mobile Bay, without success.— September 15. 
Second Battle of Ft. Erie.- Brown dispersed besiegers.— September 17. 
Jackson drove the British from Pensacola, Fla.— November _ _ , 

American Flotilla surrendered to the British at Lake Borgne, La.— December 
14. 

Convention at Hartford, Conn., opposed to the war.— December 15. 

♦Battle nine miles from New Orleans, La.— Jackson retired to intrenchments.- 

December 23. . , _ , „, 

♦TREATY OF GHENT, Belgium (peace), signed.— December 24. 
BATTLE OF NEW ORLEANS.— 14 days after treaty of peace.- Januarj' 8. 
(Packenham lost 2,000 men and was killed.— The Americans lost 7 men.) 
British squadron captured the frigate President off New J ersey.— J an. 15. 
♦British (Jyane and Levant captured by Constitution off Madeira Islands.-i eb- 

ruary 20. 

♦War against Algiers declared by Congress.— March 3. 
♦British brig Penguin captured by the Hornet off Brazil.— March 23. 
♦Bank of the United States re-chartered for 20 years.— Capital $35,000,000.— April 
10. 

Indiana admitted into the Union.— December 11. 

Alabama Territory formed. (Same as present State of Alabama).— iVIarch 3. 
♦James Monroe inaugurated President.—" Era of good feeling."— March 4. 
Seminoles and Creeks began depredations in Georgia and Alabama. 
Mississippi admitted into the Union.— December 10. 
Jackson seized Spanish forts in Florida. 

Joint occupation of Oregon by Great Britain and the United States agreed upon.— 

42*^ to 54° 40' latitude. (See Map VI.) 
Pensacola, Fla., seized by Jackson.— Spanish ofiBcials sent to Cuba.— May 25. 
Illinois admitted into the Union. — December 8. 
Florida ceded to the United States by Spain.— February 22. 
Arkansaw Territory formed. (See Map VI.)— July 4. 
Alabama admitted into the Union.— December 14. 
♦Accession of George IV to the throne of Great Britain.— January 29. 
♦MISSOURI COMPROMISE passed.— Slavery prohibited north of parallel 

from south boundary of Missouri to Pacitic Ocean, but established in Blissouri. 

—March 3. 

Maine admitted into the Union. — March 15. 

Mexico became independent of Spain.— (See Map VI.)— February 24. 
♦Monroe began second presidential term.— March 5. 
Missouri admitted into the Union. (See Map VI.)— August 10. 
Florida Territory formed.— March 8. 

♦" Monroe Doctrine" enunciated in the annual message.- December 2. 
♦Lafayette visited the United States.— August 15. 

♦John Quinct Adams inaugurated President.— "Era of prosperity."— March 4. 
♦Death of two ex-Presidents.- Adams and J efferson.— July 4. 
♦Andrew Jackson inaugurated President.— March 4. 
PARTISAN APPOINTMENTS in the civil service began. 
♦Accession of William IV to the throne of Great Britain. — June 26. 
PETER COOPER'S ENGINE.— B. & O. B. R., the first to transport passengers.— 
Augast 28. 

♦Death of ex-President Monroe.— July 4. 
Black H.awk War in Wisconsin and Illinoie._ 

" Nullification " in South Carolina, — Convention met at Columbia. — Oct. 25. 
♦Jackson began second presidential term. — March 4. 
Indian country formed. (See Note Period VI.)— June SO. 
♦SEMINOLE WAR began in Florida. 

Gen. Thompson and others killed at Ft. King, Fla.— December 28. 
Major Dade and 100 men massacred in Florida.— December 28. 
Texas became indei>endent of Mexico. (See Map VLi- April 22. 
Arkansas admitted into the Union. (See Map VI.) — June 15. 
Wisconsin Territory formed. (See Map VI.) — July 3. 
Creek War began in Georgia. 

Michigan admitted into the Union.— Doubled the original 18.— January 26, 

♦Martin Van Buren inaugurated President.- March 4. 

♦Accession of Victoria to the throne of Great Britain. — June 20. 

Battle of Okeechobee, Fla.— Taylor defeated the Indians.— December 25s 

Canadian rebellion.— Attempt to gain independence. 

Iowa Territory formed. (See Map VI.) — July 3. 

♦William Henry Harbison inaugurated President.— March 4. 

♦Death of President Harrison.— April 4. 

♦John Tyler inaugurated President.— April 6. 

♦Close of the Seminole War.— Peace proclaimed.— August 14. 

Doer's Rebellion in Rhode Island.— Attempt to obtain a constitution. 

MORSE'S TELEGRAPH established between Baltimore and Washington. 

Florida admitted into the Union.— March 3. 

Iowa admitted into the Union. (See Map VI.)— March 3. 



^18 



O OS 

oil I 

S§ 

QD - 



<1 

o 
25 



oo 

r^oo CO 

I '"'^ 

g 3. 

3 § 



*Not on the map. 



172 



Longitude West t'l'om T9 Greenwioll 









18 1 3 Yol-k (now Toronto) 




M E 





'! 838 Canadian Rebellion 

1813 Chrysler's Field 
1814 Battle o/jLakop tern plain 
ancTP latts b u rgj_tlii*'iii 

41813 Sacltett'i 
Har-bo. 



10 ME. 



M A 1 




1 2 Rattle of the Thames 
'«\l4!4"Ql3eenston 



1814 Ft. Erie 



Cession to P(!imsyjuam_a__^- 

('sirTAiLFMAPVIIl) X - 
1801 West Ifoinic 



==3 ' ' P E N N S Y L Y A N I A 



I794WH 



iskey Rebellion 






, 8,2 Gue.-riere and Constitution 
,813Chesapeakeand^hannon 



HSltrlrdlPon^ion 

842 -OcJ/Vs Rebellion 




[si a I! T L A N 
1830 Pet8/-Co>uu;r\Engme — -oealti 
l844JVIorsfs TelegVaph 



i5l"Phifadelphia-U.S.Bank 



1814 B 
1800 



12 AUK, 



adensburg 
iVasnington^ 



RICHMOND 
Bun 



J8 q2;;A n ne TiKT 
S^tS'GVorg.i'a^ ^ j 



lladega 
1336 Creek War 
I&P4 Tohopeloa 



NORTH C 4 R L I N A , 



1817 




^?.^;nsEE-iviAP:iv-; _ 
r~-^^3^i;8J:34fjvixm-msf: 

I 130|^ OKLEAXS tl?'^^H5^^5«55Tl 

( TV. r MIsdfejl8J4?Fi.B^^^ 

aiAJ^^ '9'5J<ew^Prieans I Pensacola'3 S'i 

o 





jS0^1^0LINA\ 

" B^32 Columbia 
Nulliftc 

A 



Con 
iion O 



Seminoles and cVe^ks 




0/! 



AUHITIKD INTO THE l.MOX 
IIUKI.NO THIS PKIiKIU 



Order ol' 
Ad iiii»Htoii 


NAME of STATE 


Mate of 
AdiiilH..4loii 


1 - 14 


Vermont 


Mar.4,1791 


2 15 


Kentucky 


June 1,1792 


3 - (6 


Tennessee 


1796 


4-17 


Ohio 


Nov.29,1802 


5-18 


Louisiana 


Apr.30,1812 


e - 19 


Indiana 


Oec.l 1,1816 


7-20 


Mississippi 


I0J8I7 


8 - 21 


Illinois 


" 3,1818 


9-22 


Alabama 


14,1819 


10 - 23 


IVIainu 


Mar.lS,l820 


II - 24 


Missouri 


Aug. 10, 182! 


12 - 25 


Arkansas 


Junel5,l836 


13 - 26 


Michigan 


Jan. 26, 1837 


14 - 27 


Florida 


Mar.3,1845 




s-18l8ee~nj.j\ckson 
IXA. 




1835 FjlT^ing 

"% o 1 83S Daiis Massacre 




l837^aylor's tfsttles 




r"" "I NolttrFoin* 
Y"?} or iColumbia 



President and Little Belt 
Chesapeake and Leopard 





1812 Poictiers captured 
Frolic and Wasp 



V 

1614 Epervier and Peacock 



ADJlIMSTIiATIONS DUlllXG THIS PKltlOD 


No. 


Name of 
President 


Time 
Served 


^eriod of 
Service 


Name or 
Vice Hresident 


1 


Georye Wusihingtou 


2 Terms 


1789^1797 


John Adams 




Jolm Adams 


1 Term 


1797-1801 


Thomas Jell'ersori 




Thoiua;! JolVcrsou 


Z Terms 


1801-1 soy 


A:iroi) Burr 
GcOTge Cliiiloa 


4. 


Jairifs Madisoii 




1S09-1S17 


Gt;Orgti CluiWQ 
Elbridire Gerry 


5 


James Monroe 




1817-18:^5 


Danl. D.Tompkins 





John Q.AUanis 


1 Term 


1S25-1S^9 


John C.Calhoun 


7 


iUidrew Jackson 


2 Terms 


1S29-IS37 


Jolia C.Calhuua 
■Marim V;in Buren 


S 


Martin Van Buren 


1 Term 


1837-1811 


liiL-hard MJohnson 


9 


\Vm. H.Harrison 


1 Mouth 


1811 


* John TyLer 


10 


John Tyler 


3 y.il m 


ISil-lSlij 


* Samuel L. Southard 
« Willie P.Maniium 


* President Pro loit.oi tho senate— would 
have bi-M.'Oiiie acting president in case of 
thi- death of the president 



Wejit from Washington 



East from Washington 



173 



PERIOD VI. 1 845 TO I 860. 1 5 YEARS. 



1845 * Jambs K. Polk inaugurated President. —March 4. 
*Naval Academy opened at Annapolis, Md. — October 10. 
*Gun Cotton invented. 

Texas admitted into the Union. — December 29. 

1846 MEXICAN WAR.— Thornton's party captured east of the Kio 

Grande.— April 26. 
Fort Brown bombarded from Matamoras. — May 3-9. 
Taylor marched from Point Isabel to relieve Ft. Brown. — May 7. 
Battle oi? Palo Alto.— Taylor defeated 6,000 Mexicans under 

Arista.— May 8. 

Battle of Resaca de la Palma. — Taylor captured La Vega.— May 9. 
Congress declared war to exist by act of Mexico. — May 13. 
Matamoras captured by Taylor. — May 18. 

Oregon boundary established by treaty with Great Britam.— 
June 15. 

Fkemont defeated Californians at Sonoma, Cal. — June 25, 
Keakney's March from Ft. Leavenworth, Kan., began.- -June 30. 
California declared independent by American settlers at Sonoma. 
-July 4. 

Monterey, Cal., captured by Com. Sloat.— July 7, 
California declared a part of the United States at Monterey. — 
July 7. 

Yerba Buena, Cal. (now San Francisco), captured by Com. Mont- 
gomery. — July 9. 

Com. Stockton arrived at Monterey, Cal. — July 23. 
*WiLM0T Proviso offered, prohibiting slavery in acquired terri- 
tory. — August 8. 

Santa Fe, N. M., occupied by Kearney.— August 18. 

Monterey, Mex., under Ampudia, captured by Taylor.- Septem- 
ber 24. 

Doniphan's Maech from Santa Fe to Saltillo. 
Tampico, Mex., possessed by Com. Connor. —November 14. 
Battle of Bracito, N. M.— Doniphan victorious.-- December 25. 
El Paso, Mex., occupied by Doniphan.— December 27. 
Iowa re-admitted into the Union with present boundaries.- -De- 
cember 28. 

1847 Battle of San Gabriel Eiver, Cal.-- Kearney defeated Cahfornians 
—January 8. 
Yerba Buena named San Francisco.— January. 

BATTLE OF BUENA VISTA.— Taylor's last battb.-Santa 

Anna defeated.— February 23. 
Battle of Sacramento, Mex. — Doniphan victorious. — Febru?ry 28. 
VERA CRUZ and Ft. San Juan d'Ulloa surrendered to Scott.- 

March 27. 

Battle of Cerro Gordo Pass.— Scott defeated Santa Anna.— April 18. 
PuBBLA taken without a battle.— Scott remained three months.— 
May 15. 

Mormons under Brigham Young arrived at Salt Lake Valley.— 
July 24 

Battle of Contrebas. — Mexicans defeated in twenty minutes. — 
August 20. 

Battle of CherubuBco. — Mexicans retreated. — August 20. 
"Worth captured Molino del Rey, outer defense of Chapul. epec— 
September 8. 

Fortress of Chapdltepbo captured.— September 13. 



1847 



-Sep- 



1848 



1849 



CITY OP MEXICO entered by Americans under Scott.- 
tember 14. 

Lane defeated Santa Anna at Huamantla.— October 9. 
Gold discovered on a branch of the Sacramento, Cal, — January 19. 

TREATY OF PEACE signed at Guadaloupe Hidalgo.— Feb, 2. 
("First Mexican Cession " ceded to the United States.) 
*John Quincy Adams died. — February 20. 
Wisconsin admitted into the Union. — May 29. 
Oregon Territory formed.— August 14. 

*Ex-President Van Buren first candidate of the Free Soil Party. 
Minnesota Territory formed.— March 3. 
♦Zachaby Taylor inaugurated president, — March 5. 
1850 *Death oe President Taylor. — July 9. 

*Millard Fillmore inaugurated President. — July 10. 
^COMPROMISE OF 1850, or "Omnibus BiU" passed.— Septem- 
ber 9. 

(Repealed Blissouri Compromise ©f 1820.) 
California admitted into the Union. — September 9. 
Utah Territory formed.— September 9. 
*Fugitive slave law passed, — September 12. 

*Slave Trade prohibited in the District of Columbia. — September 17. 
Texas Cession of Territory to the General Government.— No- 
vember 2.5. 

Present Unorganized Territory a part of the Texas Cession. — No. 
vember 25. 

New Mexico Territory formed. — December 13. 

1853 Washington Territory formed.— March 2. 
♦Fbankxin Piekoe inaugurated President. — March 4. 

*Death of Vice-President WiUiam R. King at Cabawba, Ala. —April 
18. 

Gadsden Purchase from Mexico. — December 30. 

1854 KANSAS -NEBRASKA BILL, repealing Compromise of 1850, 

passed. — March 3. 
Kansas Territory formed. — May 30. 
Nebraska Territory formed. — May 30. 

*Ostond Manifesto issued by American ministers. — October 21. 

1855 *Kansas troubles.— Emigration from slave and free States. 
*Niagara Suspension Bridge completed. 

1857 *Jambs Buchanan inaugurated President, — March 4. 

*DRED SCOTT DECISION.-Opinion delivered by Chief Justice 

Taney.— March 6. 
Trouble with Mormons in Utah.— Military sent by the United 
States. 

Minnesota admitted into the Union. — May 11. 
*FiBST Message by the Atlantic Cable.— August 16. 
Oregon admitted into the Union. — February 14. 
John Brown seized United States Arsenal at Harper's Ferry. 

(See Map VII.)— October 16. 
*Viotoria Bridge, Montreal, opened. 



1858 



1859 



NOTE.— In 1834 Missouri Territory became the Indian Country. 
That part of the Territory east of the Missouri and White Earth Rivers 
except a parcel in the Northwestern part of the present State of Mis- 
souri, as shown on the map, was annexed to Michigan Territory. These 
changes could not be shown by the parallel lines without confusion. (See 
Map VI and Table following Map VIII.) 



I 



*Not on the Map. 



174 




ADMIMSTItATIOSS DUltISC THIS I'EJilOD. 


NO. 


NAME OF r RESIDENT 


TIME 
SERVED 


PERIOD OF 
SERVICE 


NAME OF VICE-PRESIDENT 


11 


James K.Poik 


1 Term 


1S15-1S40 


Geo. M.Dallas 


IS 


Zacliary Taylor 


1 yr. 4 mo. 


1&49-1850 


Millard Fillmore 


13 


Millard rilliiiore 


8 yr. 8 mo. 


1850-1853 


* William K.King 


14 


Franklin Pierce 


1 Terra 


1868-1857 


*' David K-Atchisou 


15 


James Buclianau 


1 Term 


1857-18C1 


John C.Breckenridge 




President pro tem. o£ the Senate, would have Ijecome acting president 
in case of tlio death of tlic president. 



ADMITTED IKTO THE UNIO.X 
DUmSG THIS PEIilOD. 


ORDER OF 
ADMISSION 


NAME OF STATE 


DATE OF 
ADMISSION 


15-28 


Texas 


Dec.29,1845 


ie-39 


* Iowa 


Dec.38,1846 


17-30 


Wisconsin i 


May 29,1848 


18-31 


California 


Sept.9,1850 


19-83 


Minnesota 


May 11, 1858 


SO-83 


Oregon 


Feb.14, 1859 


* Admitted %vith different boundaries 



33 



Longitudo West 



175 



PERIOD VII. I860 TO 1865. 5 YEARS. 



1860 South Cabolina seceded.— (For seceding States see table on map)— December 

1861 Star of the West fired upon off Oharleston Harbor.— January 9. 
Huneas admitted into the Union.— January 29. 

CONPEDEKATE GOVERNMENT organized at Montgomery, Ala.-Pebraary 8. 
"Jeffeeson Davis, president; Alexandee H. Stephens, vice-president.- Feb- 
ruary 9. 

Colorado Territory formed.— (See Map VIII.)— February 28. 
Dakota Territory formed. -(See Map VIII.)— March 2. 
Nevada Territory formed.— (See Map VIII.)— March 2. 
*Abeaham Lincoln inaugurated president.- March 4. 
Ft. Scmtee, S. C, bombarded by Beauregard.— April 12. 
United States arsenal at Harper's Ferry destroyed by Federals.— April 18. 
faosport navy-yard destroyed by Federals (Norfolk, Va.)— April 20. 
Battle of Fhilippi, W. Va.— Confederate defeat.— June 3. 
Battle of Big Bethel, Va.— Pierce defeated.-June 10. 
Battle of Romney, Va.— Federal victory.— June 11. 
Battle of Boonville, Mo.— Lyon Victorious.— June 17. 
Battle of Carthage, Mo.— Gov. Jackson and Sigel.— Indecisive.— July 5. 
Battle of Rich Mountain, W. Va.— Roseorans victorious.— July U, 
Battle near Centrevillo, Va.— July 18. 

Confederate Capital changed to Richmond, Va.— July 20. 
BATTLE OP BULL BUN, Va.-MoDoweU def eated.-July 21. 
Battle of Dug Spring, Mo.— Lyon victorious.- August 2. 
Battle of Wilson's Creek, Mo.— Lyon killed.— August 10. 
Battle of Hattekas Inlet, N. C— Federal victory.— August 28-29. 
Columbus, Ky., seized and fortified by Confederates.— September 4. 
Grant occupied Paducah, Ky.— September 6. 

Battle op Lexington, Mo.— Price defeated MuRigan.- September 17-20. 

Battle 9F Ball's Bluff or Edwaeds' Feeey.— Baker killed.— October 21. 
"bcott retired and Mc( lellan appointed general-in-chief.— November 1. 

Battle of Port Royal Entrance, 8. C— Federals victorious.— November 7. 

Battle of Belmont, Mo.— Grant and Polk.— Indecisive.- November 7. 
"Mason and Slidell taken from the Trent.— Noyenrber 8. 
1862 Battle of Mill Springs, Ky.— Thomas victorious.— January 19-20. 

it. Henry, Tenn., captured by Poote.— February 6. 

Battle of Roanoke Island, N. C.—Burnside victorious.— Februarys. 

Ft. Donelson, Tenn., surrendered to Grant.— February 16. 

Battle of Pea Ridge, Ark.— Curtis victorious.- March 6-8. 

The Vieginia (Merrimac) destroyed the Cumberland and Congress at Hampton 
Roads, Va.-31arch 8. 

BETWEEN THE VIRGINIA AND MONITOR at Hampton Roads, Va.- 

March 9. 

Battle of New Madrid, Mo.— Pope victorious.— March 11. 
Battle of New Bern, N. C.—Burnside victorious.— March 14. 
Battle near Winchester, Va.— Shields victorious.— March 23. * 
BATTLE 0FPITT8BURG LANDING oe SHILOH, Tenn.-Grant def eated Beau- 
regard.— A. S. Johnson killed.— 20,000 men lost.— April 6-7. 
Island No. 10 with 6,000 men, captured by Foote and Pope.— April 7. 
Battle of 1< t. Pulaski, Ga.— Gilmore victorious.— April 10-12. 
Faeeagut's Fleet passed Fts. Jackson and St. Philip, La.— April 24. 
NEW ORLEANS, La., captured by Farragut's fleet.— April 25. 
New Orleans La., occupied by Federals under Butler.— May 1. 
Battle of WiUiamsburg, Va.— MeClellan victorious.— May 5. 
Norfolk, Va., captured by Wool.— May 10. 

Hanover Court-house, Va., captured by Fitz John Porter.— May 27. 
Beauregard evacuated Corinth, Miss. -May 27. 

^ J™ff °^ ^^''^^ ^^^^^ ^'^^ ^'^^ "^a.-McClellan Tiotorious.-May 31 and 
*Lee appointed to chief command of the Confederate army.-Jnne 3. 

Gunboat fight near Ft. Pillow, Tenn.— June 4. 

Davis, successor of Foote, captured Memphis, Tenn.— June 6. 

f^JS^ BATTLES in Virginia.-McClellan and Lee.-Jnne 26 to July 1. 

' 'xiPw??t.o t'a''^'™® ^^oLSf";^?^ Fi^^' 27;Chiokahominy, 28; Savage's Station, 

T> . . ^? Oak Swamp, 29-30; Glendale, SO; Malvern Hill, July 1 ) 

BatLle of Cediir Mountain, Va.-Jaokson victorious.-Winder killed.-August 9. 
•*Sioux war m Mmnesota began.- August. iiusuoi- .>. 

^ sSt'embCT™^^^' Manassas and Washington, D. C.-August 26 to 

(The more important were: Groveton, August 29; second Bull Run, 30; Chan- 
kiUed) ^ Victorious campaign for Lee.— Kearney and Stevens 

Battle of Richmond, Ky.— Kirby Smith victorious.— August 30. 

INVASION OF BI.ARYLAND by Lee.-Crossed the Potomac near Point of Rocks. 
— September 4-7. 

Battle of South Mountain, Md.— BIcCIellan victorious.- September 14. 
Haepee's Febby, with 12,000 men, sui-rendered to Jackson by Miles.-September 

BATTLE OF ANTIETAM, Md.-McClellan and Lee.-Septemberl7. 
Munfordsville, Ky., captured by Confederates.— September 17. 
Battle of luka, Miss.- Rosecrans victorious.— September 19-20 
Battle of Cokinth, Miss.— Rosecrans victorious.— October 8-4. 
Battle of Perry ville, Ky.— Unsuccessful attack by Bragg.— October 8. 
Battle of Prairie G rove. Ark.— Blunt victorious.— December 7. 
^DecemS f3^'™'="™^''BnEQ, Va.-Lee victorious.-Federals lost 12,000 inen.- 
Battle of Kinston, N. C— Foster victorious.— December 14. 
Battle of Stone Rivek oh Mubfeeesboko', Tenn.-Deoember 31 to January 3. 
(One of the fiercest of the war.— Rosecrans victorious.) 
1863 *Ejianoipation Pkoolamation issued by Lincoln.— January 1. 

Battle of Ft. Hindman or Arkansas Post.— McClernand victorious.— Jan. 11. 

Second Expedition to the YAzoo.-Grant arrived at Young's Point, La.-Febru- 

ary 

Arizona Territory formed.— (See Map VTII.)- February 24. 
"National Bank Act Approved.— February 25. 
Idaho Territory formed.— (See Map VIII.)— March 3. 
Ihihd Expedition to the Yazoo, under Porter.— March 15. 



1863 Ft. Sumter, S. C. bombarded by the Federals- Dupont onsnccessf ul.— April 7. 
Grierson's cavalry raid through Mississippi— Left La Grange, Tenn., April 17. 
Battle of Port Gibson, Miss.— McClernand victorious.— May 1. 

Battle of Chanoelloebville, Va.-Lee victorious.-Federals lost 18,000 men.— 
May 2-3. 

Battle of Feedericksbueo, Va.— Early victorious.— May 3-4. 
Battle of Raym<md, Miss.- McPherson victorious. — May 12. 
Battle of Big Black River, Miss.— McClernand victorious.- May 17. 
Battle of Vicksburg, Miss.- Federals repulsed. — May 22. 
Battle of Port Hudson, La. — Federals repulsed. — May 27. 
Battle of Brandy Station, Va., by cavalry. — Gregg victorious. — Juno 9 
"MARYLAND AND PENNSYLVANIA invaded by Lee. -June. 
West Virginia admitted into the Union.— June 19. 

Morgan's raid.— Crossed the Cumberland River near Burksville, Ky.— June 27. 
BATTLE OF GETTYSBURG, Pa.— Meade and Lee.— 50,000 men lost.— July 1-3. 
Battle of Helena, Ark.— Attack by Holmes repulsed.- July 4, 
Sueeendee of Vioksbueg to Grant by Pemberton.— July 4. 
Poet Hudson, La., surrendered to Banks. — July 8. 
'*'Riots in New York City. — opposition to the draft. — July 13-16. 
Jackson, Miss., destroyed by Sherman. — July 16. 
Ft. Wagner, S. C. , captured by Federals.- September 6. 
Chattanooga, Tenn., occupied by Crittenden. — September 8. 
Little Rock, Ark., occupied by Steele. — SeiJtember 10. 

B.attle of Chickamauga, Ga.— Bragg victorious.— Rosecrans lost 16,000 men.- 
September 19-20. 

Battles op Chattanooga and Lookout Mountain.— Federals defeat Brace.— 
November 23-25. 

Battle of Knoxville, Term.— Lougstroet raised the siege. — December 4. 

1864 Sherman's raid from Vicksburg.— reached Meridian, Miss.— February 14. 
Battle of Olustee or Ocean Pond, Pla.— Finnegan defeated Seymour.— Feb- 
ruary 20. 

Banks' Red Rivee Expedition moved up the river.— March 12. 
Battle of Mansfield or Sahiuo Cross-roads.- Banks defeated.— April 8. 
Battle of Pleasynt Hili. La.— Banks victorious. — April 9. 
Battle of Ft. Pillow, Tenn.— (Captured by Forrest.— April 13, 
Plymouth, N. C., surrendered lo (!<)nfe<lerates under Hoke.— April 20. 
Bermuda Hundred seized and intrenched by Butler.— May 5. 

BATTLES OF THE WILDERNESS.-Between Grant and Lee.-80,000 men lost- 
May 5-7. 

SHERMAN'S GEORGIA CAMPAIGN, with 110,000 men began from Chattanooga, 
Tenn.— May 7. 

Battle of Spottsylvania Coukt-house, Ta.— 20,000 men lost.— May 10. 

Battle of Resaca, Ga.— Sherman defeated Johnston.— May 13-15. 

Battle of Newmarket, Va.— Sigel defeated.— May 15. 

Battles of Noeth Anna, Va.— Federals victorious.— May 23-27. 

Montana Territory formed.- (See Map VIII.)— May 26. 

Battle of Dallas, Ga.— Sherman victorious.- May 25-28. 

Battle of Tolopotomoy Creek, Va.— May 30. 

Battle of Cold Hakbob, Va.— Grant repulsed by Lee.— June 1-3. 

BATTLE OF PETERSBURG, Va.-Grant repulsed.-lO.OOO men lo8t.-Jmie 
16—18. 

Siege of Petersburg, Va., by Grant began.— June 18. 
*The Alabama sunk by the Kearsarge off Cherbourg, France.— June 19. 
Battle of Kenesaw Mountain, Ga.— Sherman repulsed.— June 27. 
Invasion of Mabyland by Early.— Washington, D. C, threatened.— July 
Battle of Monocacy, Md.— Early defeated by WaUaoe.— July 9. 

Battles at Atlanta, Ga.— Sherman victorious.— McPherson and Walker killed 
—July 22-28. 

Ch.-.mbersburg, Pa., attacked and burned by McCausland.— July 30. 
Battle of Peteesbdeg.- Explosion of mine.— Federal repulse.— July 80. 
Battle of Mobile Bay, Ala.— Farragiit victorious.— August 5. 
Weldon Railroad, running south from Richmond, seized by Federals — Au 
gust 18. 

Battle of Ream's Station, Va.— Weldon Railroad.— Hancock repulsed -Au- 
gust 25. 

Battle of Jonesboro', Ga.— Sherman victorious.— August 31 and September 1. 

Atlanta, Ga., occupied by Sherman.— September 2. 

Battle of Winchester, Va.— Sheridan victorious.— September 19. 

Battle of Fisher's Hill, Va.— Sheridan victorious.- September 22 

Nevada admitted into the Union.— (See Map VIII.)— October 31 

Battle of Feanklin, Tenn.— Schofield victorious.— November 30. 

Ft. McAllister, Ga., captured by Hazen.— December 13. 

Battle of Nashville, Tenn.— Thomas victorious.— December 15-16. 

Savann.ih, Ga., occupied by Sherman's army.— December 22. 

1865 Ft. Fisiieb, N. C, captured by Porter and Terry.- January 15. 
SnEEiiAN'sMAECH northward from Savannah, Ga.— February 1. 
Columbia, S. C, surrendered to Federals.— Sherman's march.— February 17. 
Charleston, 8. C, occupied by Federals.- Sherman's march.— February 18 
Wilmington, N. C, captured by Schofield.-February 22. "-"'"''ry ^o- 

"Lincoln began second presidential term.— March 4 
Battle of Averysboro', N. C— Slocum victorious.— March 13 
Battle of Bentonsvilio, N. C— BloCum victorious.— March 19 
Armies of Sherman, Terry and Schofield united at Goldsboro', N. C— March 23 
B..VTTI.E OF Ft . Steadman, at Petersburg, Va.-Indecisive.-March 25. 
Battle of Dinwiddie Court-house, Va.— Sheridan victorious.- March 31. 
Battle of Five Forks, Va.— Sheridan victorious.— April 1. 
B.attle of Petebsbueg, Va.-Grant carried outer Rnes.— April 1-2. 
Battle of Solma, Ala.— Wilson captured the city.— April 2. 
Peteesbueq and Richmond occupied by Grant.— April 8 
LEE SURRENDERED TO GRANT at Appomattox Court-house, Va.-AprU 9 
Mobile, Ala., occupied by Canby.— April 12. 

PRESIDENT LINCOLN assassinated at Washington, D. C.-April 14 
"Andeew Johnson inaugurated President.— April 15. 



JS"ot on tlie map. 



176 




177 



PERIOD VIII. 1865 TO 1889. 



24 YEARS. 



1865 *Thietebnth Amendment to the Constitution declared in force.— 

December 18. 

1866 *Feni;m raids into Canada. 

. Tennessee reconstructed by act of July 24. 
Ojvil Wae proclaimed at an end. — August 20. 

1867 Nebraska admitted into the Union. — March 1. 
*KBCONSTBrrcTioN AoT passcd over President's veto.— March 2. 
*TsNUEE OJ? Oppiob Act passed over President's veto.— March 2. 

Downfall of Maximilian in Mexico. (Shot at Queretaro.)— June 19. 
Alaska purchased ot Russia. — June 20. 
Dominion of Canada established. — July 1. 

1868 ^Secretary Stanton declared removed from office by President 

Johnson. — February 21. 
*Johnson's impeachment trial began. — March 30. 
* Johnson acquitted by a vote of 35 to 19, not two-thirds.— May 26. 
Arkansas reconstructed. — June 22. 

Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana and North Carolina recon- 
structed. — June 25. 
Wyoming Territory formed. — July 25. 

*FouBTEENTH AMENDMENT to the Constitution declared in force.— 
July 28. 

*General amnesty proclaimed by President Johnson.— December 25. 

1869 *Ulyssbs S. Grant laugurated President.— March 4. 

PACIFIC BAILEuAD (Union and Central) completed.— May 10. 

(Length, 1,910 miles; cost, $252,000,000.) 
WOMAN SUFFRAGE in Wyoming.— December 6. 

1870 Virginia reconstructed. — January 27. 
Mississippi reconstructed. — February 3. 

*Fenian raids into Canada r esumed. 
Texas reconstructed. — March 30. 
*Fii'TEENTH Amendment to the Constitution declared in force.— 
March 30. 

"^War^between France and Germany began July 19; ended May 10, 

(Sales of arms difficulties in the United States resulted from this war.) 

1871 National Park established in Yellowstone Vallev. — February 28. 
*LEGAL-TEND£R LAWS declared constitutional by the Su- 
preme Court. — May 1. 

Fire at Chicago, 111.— Estimated loss, S300,000,000.— October 10-12. 
*TEEATY of WASHINGTON, providing for arbitration on the 
Alabama claims, etc., agreed upon by Joint High Commission. 
— December 15. 

*CIVIL SERVICE REFORM.- Commission established by act 
of March 3, promulgated report December 19. 

1872 *Nationai Buebau of Education estabhshed.— February 8. 
*GENEVA AWARD.— $15,500,000 awarded to the United States 

by the arbitrators on the Alabama claims, etc.— September 14. 
SAN JUAN boundary dispute decided in favor of the United 

States.— San Juan Island to the United States.— October 21. 
Fire at Boston, Mass.— Estimated loss, $100,000,000.— Nov. 9-10. 
Modoc war in California began.— November 29. 

1873 *Credit Mobilier.— Committee appointed December 2, 1872, to in- 

vestigate frauds in the construction of the Pacific Railroad 
reported. — February 24. 
Salary Grab" act passed. — March 3. 
*Grant began second presidential term. — March 4. 

1875 *Act providing for specie payments on January 1, 1879, approved.— 

January 14. 

'^Death of Vice-Peesident Wjxson, at Washington, D. C— 
November 22. 

Thomas W. Febet, President pro tempore of the Senate. . 

1876 Centennial Exhibition opened at Philadelphia, May 10; closed 

November 10. 
Colorado admitted into the Union. — August 1. 
*Presidential election. — November 7. 

(Contest between the Republican and Democratic parties as to its 
validity.) 

1877 '^ELECTORAL COMMISSION provided for by act of January 29. 
*Hayes and Wheeler declared elected by Congress.- March 2. 
*Rdthebfokd B, Hayes inaugurated President— March 5. 
*President Hayes' civil service order issued.— June 22. 

*War between Russia and Turkey began.— Ended 1878. 
Railroad riots at Pittsburgh, Albany, Chicago, St. Louis, etc.— 
July 22-24. 

Yellow fever in Louisiana, Mississippi, Tennessee, Kentucky, etc. 
*Silver dollar made legal tender over President's veto.— Feb. 28. 
*Gold sells at par in Wall street. — December 17. 
RESUMPTION OF SPECIE PAYMENTS. -Act of January 
14, 1875.— January 1. ^ 
'^.Teannette sails from San Francisco to North Pole.— July 9. 

1880 *Incebasing Emigeation.— 456,000 immigrants arrived during 

year ending December 31. 
*Population of United States over 50,000,000.— Tenth census. 

1881 *Jambs a. Gaefield inaugurated President.— March 4. 

Pbesident Gaefield shot at Washington, D. C— July 2. 



1878 



1879 



1881 *Dbath oe Pbesident Gaefield at Long Branch, N. J. — Sept. 19. 
*Chestbe a. Aethtjk inaugurated President, at New York City.— 

September 19. 

*560,000 immigrants arrived in the United States during the nine 
months ending September 30. 
Centennial Celebration at Yorktown. — October 10. 
*Survivors of Jeannette heard from. — December 20. 

1882 *Terrible accident at Spuyten Duyvil, N. Y.— January 13. 
*Guiteau, the assassin, found guilty, January 25.— Hung June 30. 
*Transit of Venus. — December 6. 

1883 *Nbw Yoek and Bbooklyn Betdge opened. — May 24 

*Great strike of Telegraphers' Brotherhood in the U. S.— July 19— 
August 18. 

*Noethbbn Pacipio Eaileoad open for traffic- September 8. 
*Two Cent Lbttbb Postage goes into eiSect throughout the U. S. 
— October 1. 

*Lord Lansdowne inangurated Governor-General of Canada vice 
the Marquis of Lome.— October 23. 

1884 *Bodies of Jeannette explorers arrive in New York. — February 22. 

Washington Monument completed.— December 6. 
Opening ot " World's Fair and Cotton Centennial Exposition " in 
New Orleans. — December 16. 

1885 Dedication op Washington Monument.— February 21 
*GROVEE CLEVELAND inaugurated President.— March 4. 

■ Rebellion in Saskatchewan, British America, began March 23; 

Riel captured May 15, and executed at Regina.— November 16. 
♦Revised Old Testament published.— May 15. 
*Bartholdi Statue of Liberty arrived in New York.— June 19. 
Niagara Paik thrown open to the pubhc— July 15. 
GENERAL U. S. GRANT dies at Mount McGregor, N. Y., July 

23, and buried at Riverside Park, N. Y.— August 8. 
Flood Rook, East River, blown up.— October 10. 
*Gen. Geo. B. MoClbllan died.— October 29. 
*Vige-Pebsidbnt Thos. A. Hendeicks died.— November 25. 
*Wm. H. Vanderbilt, the noted millionaire, died.— Deceriiber 8. 
^' ^'^^^^^ passed the Presidential Succession bill.— Dec. 17 

1886 *Gen. Winpield S. Hancock died.— February 9. 
'^Horatio Seymour died.— February 12. 

"^John B. Gough, noted temperance lecturer, died.— February 18 
♦Great labor agitations throughout the U. S.— May 1. 
♦Railroad strike in the Southwest ended.— May 4. " 
Anarchists explode a dynamite bomb, killing 'and wounding many 
pohcemen and rioters, at Haymarket Square, Chicago.— May 4 
*Odell, III, wrecked by the wind.— May 12. 

Grover Cleveland, President of U. S., married to Miss Trances 

1< olsom, June 2. 
Judge David Davis died at Bloomington, 111., June 26 

S\m-F.i. J. TiLDEN died.— Au^-ust 4. 

Tun Gre.\t Anaechist Triai, commenced at Chicago 111 at 10 
a. m.^Juno 21 and ended at K) a. m. August 20. The iury 
brought in a verdict of murder in the first degree in the case of 
seven of defendants, and one to serve fifteen years in prison.— June 
21, August 20 

Dedication of the famous Bartholdi Statue of " Liberty Enhfditen- 

mg the World."— October 28. ° 
Death op Ex-Peesident Chester A. Arthur.- November 18 
Death op General John A. Logan.— December 26. 

1887 The Intor-state Commerce bill passes the Senate — Jnmiary 14 
The President signs llie Inter-state Commerce bill.— Fcbruarv 4 
Rev, IIioNitv Ward Ueechkh died.— March 8 ' 
Wm. a. Wheeler, ex- Vice-President of U. S., died June 4 
Terrible railroad accident near Chalsworth, 111. ; uearlv 100 killed - 

August 10. " ' 

Gov Oglesby commutes the sentence of Samuel Fielden and Mich 
ael Schwab, the Chicago Anarchists, to imprisonment for life - 
Nov^ 10. Louis Lingg commits suicide.— Nov. 10. August Spies 
A. R. Parsons, Adolph Fischer and George Engel executed. —N ov 

1888 Terrible blizzard in New York and vicinity.— March 13-15 
Ex-Senatou Roscoe Conkling died — April iS 

-DEMOCRATrc Nattonal Convention at St. Louis nominated Grover 
^ n,*; v-^T for President, and Allan G. Thtirman, 

of Ohio, for Vice-President.- June 6. 
RispuBLiCAN National Convention at Chicago nominated Beniamin 
Harrison, of Indiana for President, and Levi P. Morton, of New 
^: ork. for Vice-President.— June 25. 
Philip H. Sheridan, General of U. 8. Army died — Au-^ 5 
I nr.; President signed the Chinese Exclusion Bill — Oct°'l " 
riiE Presidential and Congressional Elections were held Beniamin 
P™ent -Nov?'^ °^ '"^^^ Norton, Vice- 

^^""^"^ Vice-President I^vi P^r^ 



I 

O 

a 

> 



♦Not on the map. 



178 



03 

o 



EXISTENT AND OBSOLETE DIVISIONS OF THE UNITED STATES 



Name of Division. 



rOHMED FKOM. 



15 



24 



27 



Delaware , . 

Pennsylvania 

New Jersey 

Georgia 

Connecticut 

Massachnsotts 

Maryland 

South Carolina 

New Hampshire 

Virginia 

New York 

North Carolina 

Rhode Island 

Territory Northwest 
of the Eiver Ohio. 

(e) Territory South of 
the Kiver Ohio. 



1776 
1776 
1776 
1776 
1776 

1776 



1776 
1776 
1776 
1776 



1778 

1776 
1776 
1787 



1790 



District of Columbia. 1790 

Vermont 1791 

Kentucky 1792 

Tennessee 1796 

(f) Mississippi Terri- 1798 
tory. 

(g) Indiana Territory. 1800 



Ohio 

Orleans Territory. . 

(g) District of Louisi- 
ana. 



Louisiana Territory.. 
Michigan Territory. .. 



Illinois Territory 1809 



1802 
1804 



1804 



1805 
1805 



Louisiana 1812 

Missouri Tesritory. .. 1812 



Original Territory 

Original Territory 

Original Territory 

Original Territory 

Original Territory 

Original Territory 



Original Territory 

Original Territory 

Original Territory 

Original Territory 



Original Territory 

Original Territory 
Original Territory 
Mass. Cess.. Conn. 
Cess., Va, Ce.ts,, 
Orig. Terriioi'y, 
8. C. Cess., N. C. 
Cess., Va. Cess. 



Ml}.. Va 

N. y 

Ter. 8. Biv. O. 
Ter. S. Biv. O. 
Orig. Ter 



Ter. N. W. Biv. 0. 



Ter. N. W. Eiv.O. 
La. Purchase 



Consisted of 
Present Divisions. 



Additions. 



Del .... 
(a) Pa. 
N. J.... 

(o) 

(c) 



(0 . 



Md., D. C. 

(c) 

N. H 

(c) 



(c) . 



(o) 

B. I.. Mass 

0.,Ind.,IU., Mich. 
Wis., Minn. 

Ky., Tenn., Ga., 
Ala,. Miss. 



Md., Va 

Vt 

Ky 

Tenn 

Ala,, Miss 

Ind., 111., Wis. 
Minn,, Mich. 



Yr. 



1792 



1802 
1861 



Territory. 



N. Y. Cession. 



Ter. S. Biv. O, 
id) B.I 



1846 



1855 



1861 



1802 



1804 
1812 
1802 



La. Purchase. 



Dist. of La. 
Ind. Ter,,, 



Ind. Ter. 



Orig. Ter. 
La. Ter... 



Indiana 

Alabama Territory 

Mississippi 

Illinois 

(h) Arkansaw Terri'y 

Alabama 

Maine 

Missouri 

(i) Florida Territory. 
Tlndian Country 



Arkansas 

Wisconsin Territory . 



42 Michiran 

43 Iowa Territory. 



Florida . 

Iowa 

Texas. .. 



Wisconsin 

Oregon Territory. 



1816 
1817 
1817 
1818 
1819 
1819 
1820 
1821 
1823 
1834 



1836 
1836 



1837 
1838 



1845 
1845 
1845 

1848 
1848 



Mi( . Ter., Ind Ter. 

Ml . Ter 

Miss. Ter 

Ill, Ter 

Mo, Ter 

Ala. Ter 

Mass 

Mo, Ter 

E. Fla., W. Fla 

Mo. Ter 



O 

La., Miss., Ala, 



Ark., Mo.,Ia.,Neb. 
Or., Dfik., Ind. 
Co., Mon., Idaho., 
Wash., Minn,, 
Kan., Colo,, Wyo. 
(See Dist. of La.) 
Mich., Ind., O — 



111., Wis., Minn., 
Mich. 

La 

(See Dist. ol! La.) 



Ark. Ter... 
iMich. Ter. 



Mich. Ter. 
Wis. Ter.. 



Fla. Ter Fla 

la. Ter la., Minn 

Texas Tex., Unorg, Ter. 

Colo. ,N.M., Kan. 



Ind 

Ala 

Miss 

lU 

Ark 

Ala 

Me 

Mo 

Fla 

Neb.,Or.,Ind., Co. 

Idaho., Wash. 

Mon.,ilfo., Kan. 

Col., Dak., Wyo- 

Ark 

Wis., la., Minn. 

Dak. 



1818 
1834 



(d) D. C. 



(d) Mass. 
(d) Vt 



(d) Mass. 



Ga. Cession. 



Ter. S. Riv. O. 
Orl. Ter. 
Ter.N.W.Biv. 
O. 



fMich. Ter. 



SUBTBACTIONS. 



Yr. 



1802 
1786 
1800 
1785 
1820 
1855 
1861 
1700 
1787 



1784 
1790 
1863 
1781 
1791 
1790 
1861 
180O 
1802 
1802 
1792 
1796 
1802 
1804 
1846 



1817 
1817 
1805 
1809 
1816 
1818 



IndTer.,IUTer 
fMo. Ter. 



1836 



Mich 

la., Minn., Dak. . 



Wis. Ter. 
Ind. Co.. 



Wis 

Or., Wash., Idaho, 
Mon., Wyo, 



1846 



Ind. Co . 



la . 



1812 
1812 
1805 



1812 

1816 
1836 
1836 
1837 
1818 
1818 



1819 
1821 
1834 
1834 



Territory. 



(k) Ga. Cession. 
Conn. Cession.. 
West Reserve 
Mass. Cession ... 
Maine 

(d) P. to N. Y. 
d) P. to R. I. 
d) P. toD. C. .. 
C. Cession. .. 



Va. Cession 

P. to D. C. 
W. Va. 

(b) N. Y. Cession 
Vt. 

N. C. Cession 

(d) P. to Mass .... 

Ind. Ter 

P. to Ind. Ter 

Became O. 

Ky 

Tenn. 
P. to Ga. 

Became Miss. Ter. 

P. toVa 

(d) P.toN. Y.. 



03 O 

Bo 
go 



1802 
1804 



Ala. Ter 

Became Miss. 

Mich. Ter 

111. Ter. 
P. to Ind. 
Became Mich. Ter. 



La 

Became Miss. Ter. 
Became La. Ter. 



Became Mo. Ter, 

P. to Ind 

tWis. Ter. 
P. to O. 
Became Mich, 

111 

Became Mich. Ter. 



1819 



1838 



1815 
1836 
1848 
1854 
1854 



1838 
1848 
1849 



1845 
1846 
1849 



la. Ter. 



L848 
1850 



1853 
1859 



Ark. Ter 

Mo. 

tP. to Mich. Ter. 
Became Ind. Co. 



Became Ala. 



Became Ark. 



Became Fla 

P. to Mo 

Or. Ter. 

P. to Neb. Ter. 

P. to Kan. Ter. 



la. Ter 

Wis 

Became Minn.Ter. 



la 

P. to la. 

Became Minn. Ter. 



P. to la. Ter. 
Tex. Cession. 



1817 
1818 



1812 
1805 



1812 
1837 



1818 



1834 



1819 



1838 



1849 



1849 



Wash 

Became Or. 



1859 



49 



Name of Division. 



Minnesota Territory. 



California . . 

Utah Territory. 



(i) Unorganized Ter. 

ritory 
New Mexico Territo- 

Washington Territo. 
ry. 

Nebraska Territory. . , 



Kansas Territory... 

Minnesota 

Oregon 

Kansas 

Colorado Territory. 

Nevada Territory. .. 
Dakota Territory. . . 

Arizona Territory.. 
Idaho Territory 

West Virginia 

Montana Territory. . 

Nevada 

Nebraska 

Alaska District 

Wyoming Territory 
Colorado 



11 



1849 



1850 
1850 



1850 
1850 
1853 
1854 

1854 

1858 
1839 
1861 
1861 

1861 
1861 



1863 
1863 



1864 
1864 
1897 
1868 
1868 
1876 



FOBMED FBOM. 



Consisted of 
Present Divisions. 



Wis. Ter., la. Ter. 

Mex. Cession, 1S48. 
Mex. Cession, 18i8. 



Tex. Cession. 



Mex. Cession, ISiS. 

Tex, Cession. 
Or. Ter 



Ind. Co. Mex. 
Cession, 1S48. 



Ind. Co., Unorg. 
Ter. 

Minn. Ter .... 

Or. Ter 

Kan. Ter 

Kan. Ter., Neb., 

Ter., ntah,N.M. 

Utah 

Minn. Ter., Neb. 

Ter, 

N.M 

Wash., Dak., Neb. 
Ter. 

Va 

Idaho 

Nev. Ter 

Neb. Ter 

Rus*n Cession, 1867 
Dak., Utah, Idaho. 
Colo. Ter 



Minn., Dak 

Cal 

Utah, Nev., Colo. 
Wyo. 



Additions. 



Yr. Territory. 



Unorg. Ter., Colo., 

Kan. 
Nev., Colo., Ariz,, 

N. M. 
Wash., Idaho, 

Mon., Wyo. 
Neb., Colo., Wyo., 

Mon,, Dak, 



1854 



1861 



Kan., Colo. 



Minn . 
Or ... . 
Kan... 
Colo . . 



Nev 

Dak., Mon., Wyo. 



Ariz., Nev 

Idaho, Mon., Wyo. 



W. Va.. 

Mon . . . 
Nev .... 

Neb 

Alaska. 
Wyo . . . 
Colo ... 



Wash.Ulah 
See Map VI 



1873 
1866 



Gadsden 
Purchase 



(1) Idaho. 



Dak .... 
Ariz., Utah 



SlIBTRAOTIONR. 



Yr. 



Territory. 



Mo 



1858 
1861 

"mi 

1861 
1861 
1866 
1868 
1834 

1861 
1863 
1861 
1863 
1861 
1861 
1863 
1867 
1861 
1861 



1876 

1864 
1863 
1868 
1873 
1866 
1864 
1864 
1868 



Minn 

Became Dak. 

P.' o' Coio. Ter! 
Nev. Ter. 
P. to Neb. Ter. 
P. to Nev. 



Wyi 

P. to Kan. Ter. 

P. to Colo. Ter. 
Ariz. 

P. to Neb. Ter... 
P. to Idaho. 
P. to Colo. Ter... 
P. to Dak. 
P. to Idaho. 
Became Neb. 

Kan 

Became Colo. Ter. 



Became Colo . 

Became Nev. 
P. to Idaho. . 
P. to Wyo. 
P. to Mon. 
P. to Nev.... 

Mon 

(1) P. to Dak. 
P to Wyo. 



1861 



1867 



1861 



1875 
1864 



tSee Note Period VI. 

(a) lialics denote parts of divisions. 

(b) Not on map. — Claims to western territory indeiinito and conflicting. 

(c) Present divisions not given owing to indeiinite boundaries. 

(d) Too small to be shown on map— P. denotes part. 

(e) Styled Territory of the United States South of tlie State of Tennessee from 1796 to 1802. 

(f ) Subiect to the claims of G eorgia. 

(g) District of Louisiana committed to the officers of Indiana Territory, 

(h) Modifications of the western boundary were made in 1824 and 1828 

(i) Territorial governments were formed for East and West Florida in 1822. 
u) Same as Texas Cession after formation of New Mexico. 

(k) Including Mississippi Territory. _ 

(1) All of present Territory of Wyoming east of the Rocky Mountams. 



Cessions to the Geneeae Goveenment. 


Year. 


State. 


Map. 


1781 


New York. See Note (b) 




1784 




IV. 


1785 




IV. 


1786 




IV. 


1787 




IV. 


1790 




V. 


1802 




V. 



Cessions to the United States bv Foreign Nations. 


Year. 


Territory. 


Country. 


Map. 


1783 
1803 
1819 
1845 
1848 
1853 
1867 






IV. 
VI. 
V. 

VI. 

VL 
VL 

vin. 


Florida 


Spain 




(Tex. annexed.) . , 

















*Tliis Table has a direct relation to the formation of territorial divisions and the formations and changes indi- 
cattxl by the parallel linea on the maps; also to the chronolofrical tables. The dates will ^crve as an index. 

Note. — The above table and its reltition to the maps will be better understood by ob.^ervance of the following 
rnles: 1. Names of divisions and tl\e parallel linos covering them extfind in the same direction, except where other- 
wise plainly distinguishable. 2. Where there is a difference in the spacing, divisions covered by the narrow spaces 
are annexed to those covered by the wider. 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



INTRODUCTION — PROGRESS OF THE COLONIES TO NATIONAL UNION, 1607-1789. 



first Steps Toward Colonial Liberty 

and Lnion, 1607-43. 

1607. First permanent English settle- 
ment in America, at Jamestown, Virginia — 105 persons, 
■with few laborers or artisans and no families. The plant- 
ing of English colonies iu America had been provided 
for, the year before, by two royal letters-patent, to the 
London and Plymouth companies. 

The government of EriL'laud at that timo was a monarchy 
limited by RIagna Charta, (obtained in 1215,) and subsequent laws, 
but persistently aiming at arbitrary power, "while parliament (known 
by that name at least since 1272, and working under its present con- 
stitution since about tifty years later,) wliich, however, represented 
only the \ipper classes, labored with equal persistence to curb the 
royal pretensions and abolish the most odious of the assumed 
ijrero^atives. 

1614. Xew Amsterdam, m«w 'Sew V«rk, 

and Fort Orange, now Albany, occupied by Dutch traders, 
in virtue of the discoveri of that region, five years before, 
by Henry Hudson, in the service of the Netherlands. 
1<>19. First representative government in 

Amep'ca, the general assembly of Virginia, composed of a 
governor, council and two representatives from each town 
or '"hundred." Slavery introduced into Virginia b)' the 
purchase of twenty African slaves from Dutch traders. 

*** The political troubles in England and the persecution of Puri- 
tans and Independents induced many of these to emigrate. Their 

grinciples of brotherhood, freedom and equality, restricted however 
y the qualilication of church fellowship, found tree scope and took 
deep root in America. 

lOaO. Arrival of'tlie Pilgrim Fathers (refu- 
gees in Holland since 1G09) at Cape Cod, in New England, 
(so named in 1614). First political union of free and equal 
men formed by them in "The Compact of Liberty," as 
follows ; ''In the name of God, Amen. We, whose names 
are hereunder -written [41 male adtilfcs,] the loyal subjects of 
our dread sovereign lord, King James having under- 
taken tor the glory of God and advancement of the Christ- 
ian Faith and honor of our king and country, a voyage to 
plant the first colony in the northern part of Virginia, Jo 
by these presents, solemnly and mutually, in the presence 
of God and one another, covenant and combine ourselves 
together into a civil body politic for our better ordering and 
preservation and furtherance of the ends aforesaid, and by 
virtue tiereot, to enact, constitute and frame such just and 
equal laws, ordinances, acts, constitutions and offices, from 
time to time, as shall 1 le thought most meet and convenient 
for the general good ■ it the colony, and to which we prom- 
ise all due submission aud obedience. In witness whereof 
we have hereunto subscribed our names at Cape Cod, this 
eleventh day of November Anno Domini, 1620." Ply- 
mouth Colony founded by the Pilgrim Fathers. 

**« In England a growing hatred cf despotism and love of free- 
dom. Puritans. Independents, cona itutional monarchists and 
republicans rpposed to the supporters of the divine right of kings. 
Parliament clamoring for its rights; its leaders imprisoned by the 
king. The rise of political parties in the modern sense — the Court 
and Country parties. 

1631. First written constitution, given to 
Virginia, granted an elective legislature and trial by 
jury. First Navigation Act, prescribing export of Vir- 
ginia tobacco direct to England. First Charter or patent 
to John Pierce and associates from the Council of Ply- 
mouth, for the benefit of the Plymouth colony. 

1623. Settlements at Dover and Ports- 
month in Laconia, now New Hampshire, under patents 
to Mason and Gorges. First permanent settlement in 
New Netherlands of thirty "Walloon famihes, at and near 
New Amsterdam. 

1684. Virginia made a royal province, its 
measure of independence and freedom giving oilense to 
the king, whonowentrusteditsgovernmentto a governor 
and twelve councilmen, chosen by himself. 

»*»First debate on colonial affairs in parliament: "America," said 
Calvert, "is not annexed to the realm nor within the jurisdiction of 
parliament; you have therefore no right to interfere." "We make 
laws for Virginia," said a member; "a bill passed by the Commons 
and tho Lords, it it receives the king's assent, will control (he 
patent." An act was passed granting freedom of commerce without 
regard to tho alleged rights of the patentees or proprietors of colo- 
nial settlements. Resolution of Parliainentgranting"freedomfrom 
all impeachment, imprisonment or molestation" for tho words or 
acts of members while in session. By the impeachment of the Earl 
of Middlesex it estaMished tho constitutional privilege of enforcing 
tho responsibility of royal officials to the representatives of the 
people. 1625. Accession of Charles I. Conflict with parliament, and 
its dissolution by the king. I(i2fi. Continued insubordination, im- 
prisonment of leaders, second dissolution: forced loans and arbi- 
trary taxation by the king; indignation of the i)eople. 

1687. Purchase hy the Plymouth colon- 
ists from the non-emigrating members, of the romain- 
ing interest in the colony. 

1688. First Union of New England settlements 
for the suppression of Morton of Merry Mount, now 
Braintree, Mass. 

«*» In England, "The Petition of Eights," embodying the most 
pressing grievances, agreed to by both houses and reluctantly ac- 
cepted by the king. 

1689. First Charter to the Governor and 
Colony of Iflassachusetts Bay. Arrival of Puri- 



tans at Salem and Charlestown. The government trans- 
ferred to the colonists, with the right to elect governor, 
deputy-governor and eighteen assistants, constituting the 
"General Court" or legislature. In New Netherlands, the 
establishment of "Patroons," or founders of colonies of 
not less than fifty persons, with the right of lordship or 
government under a "Charter of Liberties," granted by 
the Dutch West India Company. 

**« Parliament dissolved and not again convened for eleven years, 
because of its opposition to arbitrary taxation by the king. 

1630. Charter of Plymouth colony granted 
to William Bradford and others, with a right to the soil, 
previously withheld. The arrival of 1,000 Puritans gave 
rise to several new settlements in Massachusetts Bay 
Colony. Local Self-Government in these settlements. 
First "General Court" of Massachusetts Bay, held in 
Boston. Carolana, now North and South Carolina, 
granted by the king to Kobert Heath. 

1631. Franchise liimited to church members 
by the second "General Court" of Massachusetts Bay. 
"Laconia" divided by Mason and Gorges, the proprietors, 
the former taking what he named New Hampshire, and 
the latter taking all to the east thereof. Warwick's 
patent to Connecticut, granted in 1630. transferred to 
Lord Say and Seal, Lord Brooke and others. 

1633, Maryland granted to Liord Balti- 
more. Sixteen delegates sent to general court of Mas- 
sachusetts Bay, by eight towns of the colony. Ply- 
mouth Colony passed an act imposing a penalty for 
declming office— $100 for refusing to be governor, and 
$50 for refusing to be a councillor or magistrate. 

1633. First election of selectmen in the 
JIassachusetts towns. 

1634. Maryland settled by a Catholiccolo- 
ny, with representative government and religious tolera- 
tion. English Commission appointed to supervise colonial 
affairs, with the right to revoke charters. Preparation for 
resistance in Boston, and refusal to surrender charter. 24 
delegates from towns obtained seats in the general court. 
Allegiance sworn to colonial authorities instead of the 
crown, in Massachusetts, by the "Freeman's Oath." 

*** In England various forms of illegal taxation. These and 
other abGses upheld by the court of star-chamber and other venal 
tribunals, 

1635. First representative assembly in 
Maryland ; its laws declared void by Lord Baltimore, 
who claimed the right to initiate legislation. Renewed 
attempts to withdraw its charter from Massachusetts B y 
m the interest of tho English patentees. First voting by 
ballot, for delegates to the general court of Massachusetts 
Bay First grand jury at Boston. Pohtical disturbances 
in Maryland and Virginia. First Puritan settlement in 
Connecticut, from Plymouth Colony. 

1636. Town government in Massachusetts 
recognized by law of general court. Puritan colony at 
Hartford. The governorof Virginia sent back by Charles 
I. to rule the province, "if but for a day," in denial of tlie 
pretensions of the colonists. Providence, E. I., founded 
by Eoger WiUiams and associates, under a compact: 
"To submit themselves in active and passive obedience to 
all such orders and agreements as should be made for 
the public good o,f the body in an orderly way, by major 
consent of the present inhabitants, masters of families, 
incorporated together into a township, and such others 
as they shall admit into the same, only in civil things." 
No taxation in Plymouth Colony except by consent of 
the freemen in public assembly. First code of laws of 
Plymouth Colony compiled. Military union of New 
England Colonies in the PequodWar. 

*** .In England, trial of Jolm Hampden for resistance to illegal 
taxation. ° 

1637. First project of political union of 

colonies, proposed by Plymouth to Massachusetts Bay, 
m May, and by Connecticut in August, failed because 
"the apprehensions of Connecticut dictated such extreme 
reserve in relation to grants of power to the proposed 
Confederacy, that Massachusetts did not deem it advis- 
able to promote the scheme." 

*** Renewal of Navigation Act of 1C21, requiring the shipment of 
Virgmm tobacco direct to England. 

1638. Disinclination to union. "Because 
some pre-eminence was yielded to Massachusetts," Con- 
necticut favored the right of veto in each colony on the acts 
of the confederacy, by which arrangement Massachusetts 
claimed "all would have come to nothing." Second colony 
m Ehode Island by Coddington and other friends of Anne 
Hutchinson, under the compact: "We, whose names are 
underwritten, do hereby solemnly, in the presence of 
Jehovah, incorporate ourselves into a body politic, and as 
He shall help, will submit our persons, lives and estates 
unto our Lord J esus Christ, the King of kings and Lord of 
lords,and to all those perfect and absolute laws of His Holy 
Word of Truth, to be judged and guided thereby." They 
choee a governor, deputy-governor and five assistants. 



Exeter colony established in what is now New 
Hampshire by dissenters from Massachusetts. New 
Haven colony established by fresh arrivals of Puritans 
from England, who formed this "Plantation Covenant:" 

"That, as in matters that concern the gathering and ordering of 
a church, so likewise in all public offices which concern civil order, 
as choice of magistrates and officers, making and repealing of laws, 
dividing allotments of inheritance, and all tilings of like nature," 
they would "be ordered by the roles which the Scripture held 
forth." 

Surrender of Charter of Massachusetts again refused to 
demand of royal commissioners. Swedish Colony settled 
on the Delaware. 

1639. Project of Colonial Union renewed 
by Connecticut, was rejected by Massachusetts, "not being 
satisfied with having an equal vote in the Confederacy with 
the smaller colonies." A constitution framed by Connecti- 
cut colonists, the assembly comprising an elected repre- 
sentative from each town, besides the governor and six 
magistrates elected by the whole colony. A house of bur- 
gesses provided for in Maryland, to consist of representa- 
tives elected by the people. First printing press, at Cam- 
bridge, Mass. First assembly of New Haven Colony. 
Settlement at Brunswick, in "the province f if Maine," put 
itself under the government of Massachusetts Bay. The 
Government of Plymouth Colony changed from universal 
to representative democracy. Newport, E. I., colony estab- 
lished by dissenters from Anne Hutchinson's colony. 

1640. Jfumbei- of colonists of all ages in 
New England since the landing of the Pilgrims, about 
twenty-one thousand. 

*** Meeting of the Long Parliament, which, despite some draw- 
backs, did more for the progress of civil liberty than any parlia- 
ment before or since. 

1641. The Charter of Plymouth Col- 
ony surrendered by Wm. Bradford to the whole body 
of freemen. _ "The body of Liberties" of Massachusetts 
Bay, a constitution or code of lUO enactments, providing 
among other matters, that "there shall never beany bond 
slavery, villeinage or captivity among us, unless it be law- 
ful captives taken in war, such as willingly sell themselves 
or are sold to us;" and that "there should be no monop- 
olies, but of such new inventions as were profitable to 
the country, and that for a short time only." 

*** Taxation without consent of parliament abolished in England, 
also the court of star-chamber, the high commission court and all 
arbitrary tribunals. 1642. Beginning of the Civil War. The desig- 
nations Court and Country parties give place, for a time, to Roy. 
alist and Republican, nicknamed Cavaliers and Koundheada, 
respectively, by their opponents. 

1648. Committee on colonial union ap- 
pointed by Massachiisetts Bay to confer with similar rep- 
resentatives of other colonies. House of burgesses in 
Virginia authorized by the king, the upper house to com- 
prise the governor and council. Eeligious-political feuds 
in Maryland retard the progress of the colony. 

1643. Toleration of all Forms of Religion 
in Rhode Island. Eeligious Intolerance in Virgioia;all non- 
conformists to the Church of England ordered "to depart 
the colony with all conveniency." Servitude in punish- 
ment of crime abolished in Virginia. All exports and im- 
ports of New England exempted from duty by Parliament. 

United Colonies of A ew Fngland established 
by delegates from the colonies of Plymouth, Connecticut, 
New Haven and the General Court of Massachusetts Bay, 
mainly formutual protection against their enemies,the un- 
ion which was only an advisory body, to consist of two com- 
missioners from each colony. Such as it was it lasted until 
1686. Ehode Island was not invited because its people 
were regarded as schismatios,and when it sought admission 
was refused unless it would submit to Plymouth Colony. 



Enlarged Area and Scope of Colonial Lib- 
erty and Union. First Steps toward 
Freedom of Religion and Free 
Scliools. 1644-90. 

1644. Union of Colonies in Bhode Island 
under a charter with a more democratic government. Di- 
vision of the general court of Massachusetts into two 
chambers, insuring greater freedom to the direct repre- 
sentatives of the people. 

1645. Progress in New Netherlands pro- 
moted by treaty with Indians. Slavery discountenanced 
m Massachusetts by return of two kidnapped slaves. 
Civil war in Maryland, eventuating some years later in 
extension of popular privileges. 

1646. Colonial freedom vindicated by 
Governor Wmslow, of Plymouth Colony, from disloyalty 
to England. 

1647. Complete freedom of religion estab- 

hshed by assembly of Ehode Island : " All men may walk 
as their consciences persuade them, without molestation 
—every one in the name of his God." 
•*tla England the republiean army under Cromwell overavsd 



182 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



tee parliament and seized the Tnng, who rojocted the proposal of 
biennial parliamerita, equal and popular representation, and liberty 
of conscience with curtailment of privileges of Church of England. 
16 19. Kxecution of the king; abolition of monarchy and of the House 
of Lords; establishment of the Commonwealth. 

1(}41>. Free school!^ established liy law in 

Massachusetts; Intolerance iu Virginia; political discrim- 
ination nsaiiist Puritans; population of Virginia, 15,000 
whites, oOO negroes. Actof toleration in Maryland, grant- 
ing froodom of worship to all Christian sects. The Com- 
monwealth willingly accepted by New England; Virginia, 
loyal to royalty, proclaimed Charles II. king, whence its 
Eame of " Old Dominion." 

1(550. Colonial Peace and Progre-ss pro- 
moted by settlement of boundary dispute between New 
Haven and New Netherlands by a Joint Commission. 
General Assembly of Maryland divided into two cham- 
bers; no taxation without consent of lower house estab- 
lished. Colony established on Chowan Kiver, in what is 
now North Carolina. 

*** In England Military government Tinder sanction of the 
"Kump" Parliament (comprisins about 80 members of the Lons 
Parliament) who distributed most of the offices among themselves 
and appointed a Council of State to administer the government. 

1651. Attempted SSnbversion of the 
charter of Rhode Island, with a view to its absorption 
by the larger colonies. Colonial commerce forbidden to 
foreign vessels by English Navigation Act — first appear- 
ance of the prohibitive system in commerce. 

S65fi. Mubmissionof Virginia to the Com- 
monwealth, taxation only with consent of tlie assem- 
bly and other principles of political liberty being gtiar- 
anteed. Proprietary government in Maryland tempor- 
arily abolished by the Commonwealth. Slave trade, and 
slavery of more than ten years abolished inBhode Island; 
they had never existed in Providence Plantation; both 
authorized in New Netherlands. Popular freedom in 
New Netherlands in conflict with Governor Stuyvesant. 
Demand for elective municipal government for New 
Amsterdam granted by the States General after having 
been refused by the governor, who strongly disapproved 
of such "imprudent entrusting of iiower with the people." 

1<»53. First municipal election in New 
Amsterdam. First popular representation in New Nether- 
lands; a republican delegate convention of nineteen mem- 
bers, representing eight districts, submitted a statement of 
grievances to Governor Stuyvesant, who ordered them to 
disperse "under pain of his high displeasure," saying, "We 
derive our authority from God and the Company, not from 
a few ignorant subjects; and wealone can call theinhabit- 
ants together." The appeal of the convention taken to 
Holland by their advocate. Proprietary authority re-estab- 
lished in Maryland. The governor's assmnption of the 
illegality of previous administration followed by his depo- 
sition, aiid the re-establishment of the government by 
commissioners. 

*** The Long Parliament, as represented by tlie "Bump," dis- 
solved by Cromwell, who became by the grace of its successor, 
"Barebones' Parliament," Lord Protector of the Three Kingdoms. 
The vigorous but arbitrary and personal government of the pro- 
tector a more severe but a less deeply rooted despotism than that 
of the late king. 1654. The new parliament— 16U members for Eng- 
land and 30 each for Scotland and Ireland, with electoral qualifica- 
tion of £200, freehold or movable— peremptorily dissolved without 
passing a single bill. 

1654. Uisfranchisement of Roman Cath- 
olics in Maryland by the Protestant majority in the as- 
sembly; violent antagonism of Cathohc and Protestant 
parties resulted in temporary anarchy; the commissioners 
ordered by Cromwell, "not to busy themselves about 
religion, but to settle the civil government." 

1655. European sovereignties in America 
diminished by tlie conquest of New Sweden bv New 
Netherlands. Civil War in Maryland; defeat of the 
Catholic party. 

**t In England a conspiracy to restore the monarchy crushed; the 
country divided into twelve military governments. 

1656. First arrival of (Quakers in Xew 
England ; their arrest and imprisonment in Boston 
under the general law against heretics, and re-shipment 
to England. 

1657. Violent intolerance in Massa- 
chusetts against Quakers. Concessions to popular 
hberty by proprietor in Maryland secured re-establish- 
ment of his authority. 

*** 1638. Death of Cromwell; succession of his son. 1659. Assem- 
bling of parliament, and its dissolution by the army: establishment 
ot (,9mmittee of Safety; the nation refused to pay taxes; resignation 
of Hichard Cromwell as protector; apprehensions of anarchy. 1660. 
1 he Convention Parliament called by Gen. Monk; royalty restored 
by acclamation; accession of Charles II.; general amnesly except 
to regicides; the army disbanded, except 1,000 cavalry and 4,000 foot 
—the first royal standing army; the padiament dissolved. 

1660. Colonial commerce hampered by 

renewal ot navigation acts. General acceptance of the 
Eestoration in the colonies. The royal governor Berke- 
ley restored in Virginia, and proprietary government 
fully re-established in Maryland. 

166 1 . Taxation in Massachusetts with- 
out consent of general court. Eeligious intolerance in 
Virginia resulting from re-establishment of Church of 
England. Koyal order for arrest of fugitive regicides in 
New England failed of execution, through lack of zeal of 
the colonial authorities. Last Quaker execution in New 
England, at Boston. 

166S}. E-Ktension of Franchise to members of 
the Church of England in Massachusetts demanded by the 



king. First charter ot Connecticut, including New Haven 
colony, granted an enlarged degree of popular liberty. 

166S. Colonial trade restricted to England 
by an amendment to the navigation acts. Royal patent 
for Carolana (Carolina) issued to Lord Clarendon and 
others, with freedom of conscience to colonists, and the 
right to elect governor and legislators. Franchise limited 
in Connecticut by property qualiiication of £20, besides 
persons] property. 

1664. Clarendon County Colony established 
in Carolina. New Netherlands granted by Charles II. to 
his brother, the Duke of York, and name changed to New 
York. The portion ot New York now known as New 
Jersey, granted by the Duke of York to Lord IJerkeley and 
Sir Geo. Carteret. Submission of New Netherlands to 
the duke's fleet; appointment ot an English governor by 
him. Failure of royal commissioners to enforce a larger 
measure of royal authority in Massachusetts. No taxation 
without consent of legislature affirmed by Rhode Island. 

1665 . Free schools provided for New England 
towns. New J ersey formed into a separate government, 
with an elective assembly, liberty of conscience, and no 
taxation without consent of the assembly. 

1666. First colonial naturalization act, 
in Maryland. 

1667. Conquest of BfcwSfetherlands sanc- 
tioned by Treaty of Breda. Tyrannical exactions in New 
York, by the Duke of York's governors : " If there is any 
more murmitring against the taxes," said the governor, 
" make them so heavy that the people can do nothing but 
think how to pay them." The promise of a representative 
assembly evaded, and the settlers required to purchase 
new deeds to their lands. 

1668 . First general assembly of New Jersey. 
1670. Carteret colony founded at "Old 

Charlestown," in Carolina. Tlie "Grand Model" or 
Fundamental Constitutions," framed by John Locke, 
introduced into Carolina, but found not practical enough 
to fonn a basis for colonial legislation. Absence of free 
schools and printing a subject of thanksgiving to Gov- 
ernor Berkeley of Virginia. 

1670-2. l>iscontent of K^ew Jersey colon- 
ists, and resistance to quit-rent claim of proprietary 
governor. 

1678. Governor deposed by assembly of 

New Jersey, and replaced by another son of the proprietor. 

*** First impost on inter-colonial commerce, ''based ni>on the 
principle that the colonies were established at the cost, and for tlie 
benefit of tiie mother country." 

1673. Proprietary government in Vir- 
ginia, by royal grant to Earl of Arlington and Lord Cul- 
pepper,for 31 years. New York taken by the Dutch, July 30. 

1 674. New York restored to England by Treaty 
of Westminster, February 19, and surrendered "to Eng- 
lish governor, October 31. 

1675. Kesistance of Connecticut to the as- 
sumption of dominion by the governor appointed by the 
Duke of York, whose new patent covered from the Con- 
necticut to the Delaware. Prosperity of New England 
checked by the Indian War of King Philip. 

1676. Bacon's "Bebellion" in Virginia and 
success of the popular party under his leadership. First 
election by universal suffrage, of assembly of Virginia, and 
no taxation without consent of assembly affirmed. Arbi- 
trary government in Virginia in conflict with the "rebels," 
who burned Jamestown. Death of Bacon, subjugation of 
his followers and hanging of the leaders. The royal expecta- 
tion of submission of Massachusetts again disappointed, 
The spirit of popular liberty in Carolina strengthened by 
arrival of rei'ugees from Virginia— Bacon's patriots. 

1677. Maine transferred to Massachn- 
setts by purchase from heirs of original proprietor. 
Oppression in Virginia not relaxed by recall of Berkeley. 

»** In England the names {'ourt and Country parties, which had 
revived after the Restoration, replaced respectively by those of 
Tory and Wli'g. 

1678. IJniversal snlfrage in Maryland, iu elect- 
ing assembly. Conflict in Virginia between its popular 
assembly and royal governor. 

1679. First i-oyal province in New En- 
gland ; Maine and New Hampshire separated, and the 
rights of the deceased proprietor of the latter awarded to 
his son, Robert Mason, whose nominee for governor was 
commissioned by the king, but denied recognition by "the 
unreasonable people of New Hampshire." First collector 
of customs and surveyor-general of New England at 
Boston, thwarted by the people and refused redress by 
the colonial courts. 

*** Habeas corpus act in England, after repeated passage of the 
same by the Commons since 16fW. The great aim of t^ e king was to 
establish an absolute monarchy with the aid of Tories and Cath- 
olics, whose church was to be established by law. Impeachment of 
Catholic peers by Parliament. 

1680. Arbitrary go vernment in Virginia 

continued by the proprietor-governor Culpepper. In- 
dian captives sold into slavery from Carolina. Duties on 
irnports without its consent declared " illegal and uncon- 
stitutional " by assembly of New Jersey. 

1681 . Pennsylvania granted to William 
Penii, whose aim was "to establish a free commonwealth 
without respect to the color, race or religion of its inhabit- 
ants," and especially as a refuge for the members of his 
own faith, the Quakers. 



*** After repeated annnal dissolutions parliament was again dis. 
solved, and the power of the crown became nearly absolute; no par- 
liament for four years. 

1 68a. Arrival of Penn in his colony; formation 
of Treaty of Shakamaxon with the Indians; calling of a 
general assembly, and passage of a code of laws. 

1683. FirstSchoolin Peiinsylvania. iirst 
assembly or_ convention of Freeholders iu New York; 
supreme legislative power declared to be in the governor, 
the council and the people; no taxation without consent 
of assembly; trial by jury; soldiers should not be quart- 
ered on the people; martial lav/ should not be proclaimed; 
no person who accepted the general doctrines of religion 
should be persecuted. 

1684. Treaty of Albany. bGtw(>en governors of 
New York and Virginia and the'chiefs of the Iroquois, 
promoted peace and prosperity in the colonies. Virginia 
again a royal province, by revocation ot grant to Arling- 
ton and Culpepper; the liberty of the colonists not ea- 
hanced by the change. Charter of Massachusetts declared 
forfeit by the English courts. 

1685 . Charter of Jflassachusetts declared 
void by King Jajnes, who appointed Joseph Dudley 
president of all New England. 

**» Accession of James II. and c(mtinaance of the royal struggle 
for absolute power. Liberty of conscience declareil, mainly to 
relieve the Catholics. Itebellions in England and Scot'and (luellerl. 
1686. The King's Bench affirmed the right of the crown to set aside 
acts of parliament. 1687. Increasing ijarm and discontent in Eng- 
land and Scotland. 

1686. First printing press in Pennsyl- 
vania. Huguenot exiles arrival in the colonies. £il:>- 
erty-loving victims of Jefl:rey's bloody assizes transported 
to Virginia. Despotism in New England under Governor- 
General Andros, December 19, 1686, to April 18, 1689. 

168^ . Charter of Connecticut hidden from 
Andros. 

1688. First protest against negi-o slav- 
ery, by Quakers in Pennsylvania. Area of despotism 
enlarged by addition of New York and New Jersey to the 
jurisdiction of Andros. 

Despotism in Carolina overthrown; trial and punish- 
ment of Governor Sothel by the assembly; peace, pro- 
gress and freedom under his successors. Despotism in 
Virginia resisted by an assembly "more turbulent than 
any which had preceded ; " armed insurrection prevented 
by the Revolution in England. 

*''«The Kevolution: Flight of King James to Franco; the throne 
declared vacant; accession of William and Mary; declaration of 
rights; jirinciples established, that a sDvini-u cdi.ld forfeit his 
right to the nation's allegiance, and tliiit tin' clii! F ciul of govern- 
ment is the public good; overtlirt>w of absolutisnr. tciiimph of par- 
liament, and the way opened for the gi adual extension of civil and 
religious liberty to the great body of the^eople. 

1689. iJovernment of Maryland wrested 

from the Catholic party. Despotism overthrown from 
Maine to Pennsylvania Ijy the imprisonment of Andros in 
Boston; Committee of Safety appointed, and Assembly 
convened; former charter declared in force; William and 
Mary proclaimed sovereigns, and provisional government 
of Massachusetts sanctioned by them. Despotism over- 
thrown in New York; Leisler's insurrection in favor of 
William and Mary. Progress of Maine retarded by Indian 
disturbances. First public school in Pennsylvania founded 
by Quakers of Philadelphia. King William's War begun, 
between England and France and their American colonies; 
development of these retarded by war, which however pro- 
moted future liberty and union by the severe discipline of 
a common danger and the necessity of concerting broader 
measures of attack and defense, as well as statesmanship. 

165)0. Progress of Virginia promoted by 
the appointment of a more liberal governor. 

A broader colonial union instituted by 
the assembling at New York of a congress of delegatfis 
from Massachusetts, Plymouth, Connecticut and New 
York colonies, to take counsel together and project plans 
for the general safety of all the colonies and for the inva,- 
eion of Canada. 



Liberty aiul Union Promoted by Growth of 
Colonies, by Wars and Treaties, Fonnd- 
ing of Newspapers, and a Wider 
Intercolonial Pnblic Opinion. 
1691-1754. 

1691. Progress retarded in Sifew York by 

the conflicts of local factions. Catholics disfranchised in 
Maryland, at its cliange from a proprietary to a royal 
province. Separation of Delaware from Pennsylvania. 

169SJ. Pennsylvania taken from Penn, 
and its government annexed to that of New York. New 
Charter uniting Massachusetts, Plymouth and the East- 
em colonies, slightly reactionary in asserting petty royal 
prerogatives, gave rise to party distinctions of " Liberty 
Men" and "Prerogative Men." Religious freedom denied 
and progress retarded in Massachusetts by executions 
for mtchcraft; the delusion at its height. 

1 693 . (Government of l>elaware annexed 
to New York. 

1694. Proprietary government restored 

to Penn in Pensylvania and Delaware. County schools 
established in Maryland. 

1695. A Pai'itau colony from Massachusetts 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



established in Carolina. Civil and religious liberty in Caro- 
lina promoted by the appointment of a Quaker governor. 
16{>(}. Project of colonial union by Penn: 

"That the several colonies do meet once a year, and oftener if 
need be dnrins war, and once in two years in peace, by stated 
deputies to debate and resolve of such measures as are most^ ad- 
visable for their better understanding and the public tranquillity 
and safety.'* 

Slavery disconi'aged by resolution of the yearly 
meeting of Quakers. Colony of New York invaded by the 
French from Canada. Colonitd affairs entrusted to English 
Boards of Trade and Plantations, more especially as to en- 
forcement of navigation acts, which proved an instrument 
of oppression and a seed of discontent and revolution. 

16J>7. Ming William's War ended by the 
Peace of Eyswick. Prosperity of New York promoted 
by appointment of a liberal governor. 

ITOO. Military union of colonics pro- 
moted by apportionment of contingents to each in the 
event of war with Indians or French. 

1701. Slavery discountenanced in Boston by 
instructions to representatives in the general court to 
labor " to put a period to negroes being slaves." Property 
qualification for suffrage, 50 acres of real or .^50 of per- 
sonal property, required by new charter of liberties of 
Pennsylvania. Eeligious freedom denied in New York 
and New England to "Jesuit and popish priests," as al- 
leged " incendiaries." 

1702. Colonial prosperity retarded by 
Queen Anne's War. Delaware permanently separated 
from Pennsylvania. Progress of New York hindered by 
a selfish and profligate governor. Free grammar school 
established in New York. 

1703. <Sro\vtli of liberty in American col- 
onies as reported to English government: " Common- 
wealth notions improve daily, and if not checked in time, 
the rights and privileges of British subjects will be 
thought too narrow." 

1704. First permanent newspaper, the 
Boston News Letter. 

1705. <iJrowthof liberty in Virginia through an 
interregnum of five years in the office of governor. 

_ 1 700. The franchise restored to dissenters 
m Carolina. 

1707. Xew .Jersey's remonstrance against 
arbitrary acts of the governor, asserted the principle that 
" liberty is too valuable a thing to be easily parted with." 

**« First united parliament of Great Britain, Growing impor- 
tance to the kingdom of her Americjm cohmlal trade. 

1710. First notable Ciierman immigra- 
tion, several thoustrnd settling in New York, Pennsyl- 
vania, Virginia and Carolina. 

*** 1711. Property qualifications of country members of parlia- 
ment fixed by a Tory miniBtry at £6(10, and of boronfjh members at 
£300 a year. Divine right of Kings, passive obedience of subjects 
and abhorrence of Whigs inculcated by the dominant party in 
cnnrch and state. 

1712. Military union of Virginia and Carolina 
against Tusoarora Indians. Abolition of slavery in Penn- 
sylvania declared by its assembly to be " neither just nor 
convenient." 

1713. Queen Anne's War closed by treaty of 
Utrecht. The prosperity of the colonies further promoted 
by treaty of Portsmouth, between New England and the 
lately hostile Indians. Continued dissatisfaction of the 
colonies with the governors and other royal officials. AU 
of Maine annexed to government of Massachusetts. 

. **« 1714. Accession of George I. The government almost entirely 
m the hands of parliament, which was itself an aristocracy divided 
into two great parties fighting for place and power. 

1715. Progress of Carolina retarded by In- 
dians and pirates. 

1716. Two thousand slaves in Massachu- 
setts. 

1717. Increase of Jfew Fngland com- 
merce shown by the clearing from the port of Boston 
alone, of 1,247 vessels in three years. 

1718. Freedom of the press curtailed by 

official censorship in New England. 

1719. Boston Craz;ette and American 
Weekly Mercury of Philadelphia established. Colo- 
nial manufactures discouraged by parliament, as tend- 
ing to lessen dependence on Great Britain. 

17S1. IN^'ew England Courant established; its 
free criticism punished by imprisonment of publisher. 

1723. Discontent of New Fngland at the 
continued enforcement of the royal prerogative of selectin g 
the best forest trees. 

»** Parliament authorized the acceptance from Quakers of an 
affirmation instead of an oath, and some other attempts were made 
by the Whigs to promote religious liberty, through which the prin- 
ciple of toleration became gradually established. 

1725. Jfew York Gazette established. 

1727. Excessive importation of slaves vig- 
orously condemned by leaders of opinion in Carohna. 

**tAcoes6ion of George II. The first fourteen years of his reign 
were mEtrked by the political conflict between Walpole and the 
oj'position. 

1728. The Mai-yland Gazette established at 
Annapolis. 

_ 1 729. Proprietary government of Caro- 
lina sold to the crown, and two royal governments, 
North and South Carolina, established First large Irish 
UDBQigration, settling chieliy in Maryland and Virginia. 



1731. Colonial manufactures create 
alarm in England, as they "would interfere with the 
profit made by the British merchants." 

1732. Sonth Carolina Gazette ana Bhode 
Island Gazette established. Boyal charter for colonizing 
Georgia with released poor debtors. Export of colonial 
manufactures forbidden by the " hat act." "I will leave 
the taxation of America," said WaJpole, "to some of my 
successors who have more courage than I have." 

1733. All sugar imported into the colo- 
nies taxed under the "importation act." First Georgia 
colony, 35 families, settled at Savannah; slavery and rum 
excluded; Jewish colonists received despite the remon- 
strance of the Georgia trustees in England. Massachu- 
setts' remonstrance against official encroachments re- 
buked by the home government, "as a high insult tend- 
ing to shake off the dependence of the colony upon the 
kingdom." Indian treaties at Philadelphia and in Georgia. 

1734. Freedom of colonial press vin- 
dicate<l by the aquittal of the publisher of the New 
York Weekly Journal, which had opposed the claim of the 
governor for unearned "back p;iy." 

1736. The Virginia Gazette established. 
Increase of the Georgia colony by the arrival of Wesley- 
ans and Moravians. 

1738. Slave insurrection in South Caro- 
lina quelled. 

1739. Stamp act proposed by Governor Keith of 
Pennsylvania. 

1740. First law defining slavery in South 
Carolina. 

*** A motion of censure in parliament of Walpole's unscrupulous 
system of p(.)litical corruption, defeating opposition by purchasing 
the necessary majority. His secret service outlay from 1782 to 1742 
was £1,453,400, relatively a much larger sum then than now. 

1741. The General Magazine and Historical 
Chronicle issued by Franklin. Panic in New York, from 
apprehension of a negro insurrection, subsided only after 
burning and hanging some of the alleged conspirators. 

1742. Patent declined by Franklin, on 
his stove, on the ground that, "as we are benefited by the 
inventions of others, we should be willing to devote our 
own to the general welfare." 

1743. Georgia colony deprived of the fos- 
tering care of its founder, Oglethorpe, by his return to 
England. 

1744. King George's War begun, the 

American section of the war of the Austrian succession. 
Treaty of Ltmcaster, Pa., to forestall French intrigues 
with Indians of the English colonies. 

1745. The fall of I^onisburg, "the Gibraltar 
of America," "filled Europe with amazement and America 
with joy" at the prowess of the colonial troops, and ex- 
erted no little influence on the progress of the colonies 
toward independence. 

1747. Surrender of impressed seamen 
at Boston to the demand of the citizens. 

1748. Opposition of Kew Vork assembly 
to the demands of royal officials. Arbitrary colonial gov- 
ernment promoted, and-the English constitution menaced 
by the doctrine of the divine right of kings and the duty of 
non-resistance. King George's War closed by Treaty of 
Aix-la-Chapelle. First export of cotton, a small lot from 
Charleston. Manufacture of fire-arms in Massachusetts. 

1749. Stamp act suggested by a royal oflioial 
of Boston. First female academy, by Moravians, at Beth- 
lehem, Pa. Peace of Georgia menaced by the intrigues 
with the half-breed "queen of the Creeks." 

1750. Divine right of kings and non-resistance 
vigorously denounced from a Boston pulpit— an "impious 
bargain," said Mayhew, "between the sceptre and the 
surplice;" a "fabulous and chimerical" doctrine; if rulers 
oppress, resistance is "lawful and glorious." Colonial 
manufactures of iron declared "a common nuisance" by 
parliament, and prohibited under a penalty of £200. 

175 1. Colonial union urged from a royal offi- 
cial standpoint. The receiver-general of New York recom- 
mended tliat there should be held by authority o£ parlia- 
ment, "an annual meeting of commissioners from all the 
colonies at New York or Albany. From upwards of 40 
years' observation upon the conduct of provincial assem- 
bhes, and the little regard paid by them to instructions," 
he was satisfied that " a British parliament must oblige 
them to contribute, or the whole would end in altercation 
and words." 

1752. Colonial union projected by Frank- 
lin, who declared that, "a voluntary union entered into by 
the colonies themselves would be preferable to one im- 
posed by parliament; for it would be perhaps not much 
more difficult to procure, and more easy to alter and im- 
prove, as circumstances should require and experience di- 
rect." Colonial affairs more fully entrusted to the Board 



of Trade and Plantations in England. 

1753. Colonial taxation urgently pressed 

by the Board of Trtide to obtain " a revenue with which to 
fix settled salaries on the northern governors and defray 
the cost of Indian alliances." 

1754. The French and ln<lian War, begun 
by a conflict between the colonial pioneers of England and 
France in America, and destined to settle the conflicting 
colonial claims of the tw^. nations, was not formally 

184 



declared until May 17, 1756, in Europe, where it became 
known as the Seven Years' War, 1756-63. 

Franklin's plan of colonial union, or gen- 
eral constitution of the colonies, adopted at Albany by a 
convention of twenty-five delegates from seven colonies 
—New York 5, Massachusetts 5, New Hampshire 4, Penn- 
sylvania 4, Connecticut 3, Ehode Island and Maryland 
2 — Connecticut's members alone dissenting. 

It iirovided for a president-general, to be appointed and paid by 
the crown, and a grand council, to be elected by the colonial assem- 
blies, " in proportion to the money arising out of each colony to 
the general trejisury," "yet eoas that the number to be chosen by any 
one province be not more than seven nor less than two," with stated 
annual meetings, "power to choose their speaker," power to make 
generid laws, affecting Indian relations, new settlements, army and 
navy— "bTit tliey shall not impress men in any colony without the 
consent of the legislature;" to levy taxes— "rather discouraging 
luxury than loading industry with unnecessary burthens; ' all laws 
made by them "shall not be repugnant, but as near as may be agree- 
able to the laws of Enfjland, and shall be transmitted to the king 
in council for approbation," having previously received the assent 
of the i)resident^general in America. 

As the compromises of statesmen are always objection- 
able to extremists, the "Plan of Union" was rejected, 
" The Assemblies all thought there was too much prerog- 
ative in it, and in England it was thought to have too 
much of the democratic," wrote Frankhn. 



Colonial Liberty and Union Stimulated by 
the Exactions of the British 
Go vernment, 17 55-65. 

1755. Future independence foreshad- 
owed : " In another century," wrote John Adams in his 
diary, "all Europe will not be able to subdue us. The 
only way to keep us from setting up for ourselves is to 
disunite us." Permanent settlement on the Penobscot 
by immigrants from Massachusetts. 

1756. War declared between England and 
France, by the former on May 17, and by the latter on June 
7. The campaign in America not important, but rather 
to the advantage of the French. 

*** William Pitt, prime minister of England. 

1757. Restoration of Liibertyin Pennsylva- 
nia attempted by commissioning Franlilin as agent to 
England, "to represent the unhappy state of the province, 
that all occasion of dispute hereafter might be removed 
by an act of the British legislature." Anti-colonial reso- 
lution in parliament, "that the claim of right in a colonial 
assembly to raise and apply public money by its own act 
alone, is derogatory to the crown and to the rights of the 
people of Great Britain," promoted discontent in the col- 
onies. Disasters of the campaign felt by the colonists to 
be largely due to the inefficiency or cowardice of the En- 
glish commanders, and accompanied by a deepening sense 
of the injustice of being required to supply men and 
money for operations in the management of which they 
had no voice. Somewhat more than half the army were 
colonial troops, and taxation became so heavy that it 
sometimes took two-thirds the income of colonial land- 
owners. 

1758. Massachusetts insisted on controlling 
its own war-fund. Campaign favorable to English and 
colonial arms — the capture of Louisburg, Fort Frontenac 
and Fort Du-Quesne. Treaty of Easton, Pa., with Indian 
tribes, north and west of the Ohio. 

1759. Project of stanii) act rejected by 
Pitt: "I will never burn my fingers," said he, "vfith an 
American stamp act." Progress of South Carolina retarded 
by ill treatment of Cherokees and the resulting war with 
that tribe. British and colonial arms successful— capture 
of forts Niagtira, Ticonderoga, Crown Point and Quebec. 

1760. War with the French ended by con- 
quest of Canada, and the promised surrender of western 
out-posts, and war with their Indian allies temporarily sus- 
pended. Colonial discontent increased by fresh orders 
for enforcement of navigation acts. Colonial self-govern- 
ment advocated by Franklin before the Board of Trade 
and Plantations in England, and generally accepted by 
American leaders as a right inherent in the people. Pop- 
ulation of the colonies estimated at 310,000 blacks, and 
1,385,000 whites, marked by great diversity of social, re- 
ligious .md race views and customs, and yet becoming 
gradually impressed with the sense of an underhing 
identity of interests as against England, and the necessity 
of less intolerant and antagonistic relations among them- 
selves, but with little opportunity for wide interchano-e 
of views between the inh.-'.bitants of the different, and 
especially the more distant colonies. 

*** Accession of George III., who with the aid of the Tory party 
ruled as well tis reigned especially after Lord North became pre. 
mierinl770 Henoea l the attacks on American liberty have been 
justly regarded aa royal acts. 

*T**/%;r^^^"*** assistance from the supreme 
court of Massachusetts in support of the alleged right 
unaer the importation act of 1733, of universal search for 
smuggled goods, argued before the court by James Otis, 
who inveighed agtiinst them "as instruments of slavery 
on the one hand, and villainy on the other." "Then and 
there,' said John Adams in later years, "was the first 
scene of tho first act of opposition to the arbitrary claims 
ot Great Britain. Then and there the child Independence 
was born." Slave trade discountenanced by heavy duties 
m Virginia and Souti, Carolina. Subservieiice of oolonia) 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



jTiclioiary promoted by grant of commissiOQs to remain in 
force during the jjleasure of tlie king. 

1 763. Canada and Florida ceded to England 
by Treaty of Paris, closing the Seven Years' War. Future 
independence of colonies promoted by cession of Canada: 
"There now," said a French statesman, "we have arranged 
matters for an American rebellion in which England will 
lose her empire in the West." This view was shared by 
some Tory statesmen in England, who thought that the 
continuance of French dominion in Canada would tend to 
insure the permanent dependence and loyalty of the British 
colonies to the mother country. English domination in 
the West vainly resisted by the late Indian allies of the 
French, under Pontiac. Coufiscatiou of vessels engaged 
in the contraband sugar trade with the colonies ordered by 
parliament, almost destroying colonial commerce with the 
West Indies. Colonial taxation and representation de- 
clared inseparable. The imposition of taxes only by the 
representatives of the people claimed by the colonists to 
be their constitutional right as Englishmen; and as they 
were represented only in their colonial assemblies, to these 
alone belonged the right to levy taxes and duties; great 
speech of Samuel Adams, in Boston, in vindication of the 
principle. " If we are not represented in the body that 
taxes us, and we submit," said he, " we are slaves." 

iy<>4. The right of taxing the colonies in- 
sisted on, by resolution of the British House of Com- 
mons. Great agitation throughout the colonies ; contrary 
resolutions passed everywhere; formal remonstrances ad- 
dressed to the king and -the two houses of parliament; 
and colonial agents sent to England to prevent if possible 
the passage of the act. Boundary oontrovers.y between 
New Hampshire and New York, involving the settle- 
ments in what became Vermont, decided in England in 
the interest of the royal officials of New York, subjecting 
settlers to re-purchase of lands. 

1765. Colonial taxation by parliament 
established by passage of American stamp act. Patrick 
Henry's resolutions in the House of Burgesses of Vir- 
ginia proclaimed the principle of no taxation without con- 
sent of the body which represents those who pay the 
taxes, and were adopted by a majority of one. American 
congress proposed by James Otis in the general court of 
Massachusetts. 

Colonial congress or convention at Sfew 
YorJtjSometimes called the stamp act congress,composed 
of twenty-seven delegates from nine col onies — New York 6 ; 
Mas-achusetts, Connecticut, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, 
Maryland and South Carolina, 3 each; Ehode Island and 
Delaware, 2 each — "without the least claim of pre-emin- 
ence, one over the other." Letters of concurrence were 
received from the assemblies of Virginia, New Hampshire, 
North Carolina and Georgia. "We should stand," said a 
South Carolina delegate, "upon the common ground of 
those natural rights that we feel and know as men. . . . 
There ought to be no New-England man, no New-Yorker, 
known on the continent, but all of us Americans." They 
adopted a declaration of rights, a petition to the king, and 
a memorial to both houses of parliament. In England its 
suggestions were ignored and it was sneered at in parlia- 
ment as " a federal union assembled without any requisi- 
tion on the part of the supreme power." 



Colonial Liberty and Union Promoted by the 
Attempts of Great Britain to Enforce 
Taxation, by Defensive Organiza- 
tions, and by Correspondence be- 
tween Colonial Assemblies — 
the Unarmed Struggle. 
1765-75. 

1765. Union Promoted bj General Resist- 
ance to Stamp Act, which was characterized as "the 
folly of England and the ruin of America." Stamps de- 
stroyed or reshipped; stamp officers burned in effigy and 
forced to fly or resign; Sons of Liberty organized under a 
pledge to defend liberty and resist oppression with their 
lives, if necessary; colonial importers agreed not to trade 
with England until the act should be repealed ; Daughters 
of Liberty and other societies, pledged to the making and 
wearing of home-spun, organized. "Nothing will do-w 
save us," wrote Gadsden, "but acting together. The 
province that endeavors to act separately must fall with 
the rest, and be branded besides with everlasting infamy." 
Whig and Tory, ae party names, came into more general 
use — respectively, the friends and foes of the people. 

1766. Delusive hope of freedom on repeal of 
stamp act. The right of colonial taxation re-asserted by 
parliament, with the right "to bind the colonies in all cases 
whatsoever." In the repeal discussion Pitt declared: "You 
have no right to tax America. I rejoice that America has 
resisted. Three millions of our fellow-subjects so lost to 
every sense of virtue as tamely to give up their liberties 
would be fit instruments to make slaves of the rest." Col- 
onial rejoicing over repeal: the leaders not deceived by its 
superficial character; the qualifying resolution led Samuel 
Adams to declare that "the conduct of England is permit- 
ted and ordained by the unsearchable wisdom of the Al- 
mighty for hastening the independence of these colonies." 



1767. Colonial taxation renewed by duties 
on glass, whitelead, painters' colors, paper and tea, im- 
ported into the colonies. Kenewal of discontent and agi- 
tation in America. Arbitrary government attempted in 
Massachusetts by the governor's dismissal of the assembly 
and his refusal to call another. Begulation of local af- 
fairs claimed in North Carolina, in a general convention 
—thence called Kegulators. 

1768. JLiberty menaced in Xew York by the 
presence of British troops,and the suspension of the assem- 
bly for refusing to vote military supplies. Colonial liberty 
promoted by John Dickinson's " Letters of a Farmer," 
which were republished in England by Franklin, and trans- 
lated into French and published in Paris. Non-impoi'i;i- 
tion societies re-organized. The people rife for riot iind 
insuri-ection, but kept in check by the prudence of their 
leaders: "To insult and tear each other to pieces," said 
Otis, "was to act like madmen." "Our cause," said Dick- 
inson, "is a cause of the highest dignity. ... I hope it 
will not be disgraced in any colony by a single rash step." 
" The day dawns," wrote William Livingston, " in which 
the foundation of this mighty empire is to be laid by the es- 
tablishment of a regular American constitution. . Before 
seven years roll over our own heads the first stone must be 
laid. . . No circumstance, whether prosperous or adverse, 
can happen to our parent; nay, no conduct of hers, whether 
wise or imprudent, no possible temper on her part, will put 
a stop to this building." "No assembly on the continent 
will ever concede that parliament has a right to tax the 
colonies,'' wrote Roger Sherman. "The right of unfettered 
discussion," said the same, "is inalienable, and we must 
maintain it." "We cannot believe," wrote William Wil- 
liams, "that they will drawthe sword in their own colonies; 
but if they do our blood is more at their service than our 
liberties." "You [the Massachusetts assembly] are right, 
and that is sufficient for me," wrote John Morin Scott, a 
Son of Liberty of New York. " We will fight the tory 
faction here, and the British regulars too, if necessary." 
"We must maintain," wrote Eichard Stockton, "the natu- 
ral and chartered rights of the colonists, but by peaceful 
and lawful means." "Let these truths be indelibly im- 
pressed on our minds," wrote the secret author of a hand- 
bill circulated in New York, "that we cannot be free with- 
out being secure in our property ; that we cannot be secure 
in our property if, without our consent, others may as by 
right take it away; that taxes imposed by parliament do 
thus take it away; that duties laid for the sole purpose of 
raising money are taxes; that attempts to lay such should 
be instantly and firmly opposed." Commotion in Boston 
because of seizure witlront a warrant of the sloop Liberty 
for alleged violation of the revenue law, pronounced by 
royal governor to be "an insurrection rather than a riot." 
A general spirit of insurrection declared by royal officials 
to be prevailing throughout the province. 

Colonial union promoted by circular of Massa- 
chusetts to the other colonial assemblies, by whom it was 
cordially adopted despite the vigorous opposition and 
threats of the royal governors. By parliament it was de- 
clared to be "a seditious paper," and the assembly was or- 
dered to apologize for their "rash and hasty proceeding," 
which declining to do, they were dismissed. "Let Britons 
rescind their measures," said Otis, "or they are lost for- 
ever." By the royalminister.inhiscorrespondence with the 
colonial governors, it was characterized as a document "of 
most dangerous and factious tendency." Liberty menaced 
in Massachusetts by encampment of loyal troops on Bos- 
ton Common; refusal of colonial authorities to furnishmil- 
itary supplies. Popular liberty asserted in Massachusetts 
in a six days' convention, at Boston, of delegates from 
ninety-six towns, the governor having refused to summon 
the regular assembly. Circle of liberty completed by letter 
of North Carolina (Nov. 10), wnich was the last of the 
colonies to reply to the circular of Massachusetts. 

1769. A purpose of independence and subver- 
sion of the constitution charged on Massachusetts by the 
king at the opening of parliament. The transportation of 
the Massachusetts leaders to England for trial suggested in 
parliament. Colonial union promoted by resolutions of 
Virginia's house of burgesses, claiming for that body "the 
sole right of imposing taxes," and "the lawfulness and ex- 
pediency of procuring a concert of the colonies in case of 
the violated rights by America," of which a copy was sent 
"to every legislature in America," with request to concur. 

Union of colonies in a general Congress, 

"which should exercise legislative power for them all," sug- 
gested by New York assembly, ' 'without waiting for further 
aggressions." Colonial independence foreseen in England: 
" I now warn ministers," said Col. Barre in the House of 
Commons, "tliat, it they persist in their wretched course 
of oppression, the whole contineni: of North America will 
rise in arms, and these colonies perhaps be lost to Eng- 
land forever." Freedom of legislation menaced in the 
opinion of the Massachusetts assembly by the presence of 
armed troops in Boston, and they declined to discuss any 
subject but the redress of grievances. Toryism and toady- 
ism of New York assembly censured by the people in 
mass meeting. The resolution declared by the assembly 
to be " an infamous and scandalous libel." 

1770. Aversion to Knglish rule deepened 

in New York by the cutting down by the soldiers of the 



people's emblem of freedom, the liberty pole. Hostility to 
royal government intensified in Massachusetts by the 
bloody altercation between soldiers and citizens, known as 
" the Boston massacre." Eemovalof royal troops from the 
city on demand of the people. Whig and Tory still more 
widely used to de.signate, respectively, those who favored 
the popular cause, or the pretensions of the crown. The 
right to tax the colonies re-asserted by parliament, by re- 
taining the duty on lea, upon the repeal of the act of 17G7. 
To this the colonies responded by continuing their non- 
importation societies as to tea. "The little conveniences 
and comforts of life," wrote the merchant, George Mason, 
" when set in competition with our liberty, ought to be 
lejected, not with reluctance but with pleasure." The 
spirit of liberty fostered in New York by the trial and im- 
prisonment of Alex. McDougall, a Son of Liberty, charged 
with the authorship of obnoxious hand-bill, " To the Be- 
trayed Inhabitants of the City and Colony of New York," 
which led to the mass meeting of citizens and their censure 
of the assembly. On being sentenced to imprisonment 
for contempt, he said, " I rejoice that lam the first to suf- 
fer for liberty since the commencement of our glorious 
struggle." 

1771. Freedom of discussion honored by the 
attentions paid to McDougall in prison, and by his release. 
Arbitrary government strengthened in North Carolina by 
defeat of the Eegulators and the execution of six of their 
leaders. 

1773. The struggle for liberty renewed in 

Massachusetts by an act of parliament requiring the pay- 
ment of salaries of governor and judges from colonial funds 
without the consent of assembly, which declared the act to 
be subversive of their chartered rights and therefore void. 
Summary vindication of liberty by the people of Provi- 
dence by capturing and burning the royal revenue schooner 
Gaspee. Co-operation of patriots promoted by formation of 
committees of correspondence throughout Massachusetts. 

1773. Inter-colonial co-operation of pa- 
triots begnn by Virginia assembly in appointing a com- 
mittee of correspondence to represent the colony in com- 
municating with the other colonies. Union against British 
aggression promoted by So n s of Liberty and Committees of 
Correspondence. Taxation without representation resisted 
in the anti-tea agitation : the sending of tea by Great Britain 
into the colonies declared, at a meeting of citizens of Phil- 
adelphia, to be "an attack on the liberties of America." 
Anti-tea hand-bill in Boston declared that " the hour of 
destruction, or manly opposition to the machinations of 
tyranny" had arrived, and it summoned the people, at the 
ringing of the bells, "to make united and successful resist- 
ance to this last, worst and most destrirctive measure of 
administration." Tea thrown overboard by the " Boston 
Tea Party" some days later. Tea sent back from Phila- 
delphia and New York, on demand of the people. 

1774. The act of defiance of the Boston Tea 
Party applauded throughout the colonies, but declared by 
the English government to be "open rebellion," which 
"must be punished." Local delegate convention of Boston 
and vicinity deliberated on methods of defense against op- 
pression, urged stricter observance of non-importation 
compact, and sent a circular letter to other colonies. Re- 
pression of liberty in Massachusetts by acts of parliament- 
the Boston Port bill, forbidding commerce with that city; 
the bill for regulating the government of Massachusetts 
Bay, making the governor's council and the supreme court 
independent of the people, and forbidding town meetings 
without the consent of the governor; and the Murder bill, 
providing that officials charged with murder should be 
removed from the province for trial. 

**« In ri'liition to these bills. Burke exclaimed in parliament— 
"What can Americans belii've but' tli:it England wishes to despoil 
America of all liberly. of all franchise, and by the reduction of the 
charters to reduce thom to a elate of the most abject shivery:" and 
Pownall prophesied that these arbitrary measures would drive tlie 
Americans into calling a ^roneral congress and perhaps resorting to 
arms. If the Americans do not reject these bills, said another 
member, " they are the most abject slaves upon earth, and nothing 
the ministers can do is base enough for them," -vvhile still anothei 
added; " I am sorry to say that not only the House has fallen into 
this error, but the people approve of the measure. The people. I 
am sorry to say, have been misded. But a short time will prove the 
evil tendency of this bill. If there ever was a nation rushing head- 
long to ruin, it is this." 

1774. Xew York assembly tainted with Tory- 
ism and not in sympathy with the tendency of the times to- 
ward revolution. Liberty sustained in Virginia. The House 
of Burgesses, being dissolved for non-compliance with the 
governor's wishes, constituted itself the Provincial Assem- 
bly of Virginia, and declared for a general congress as sug- 
gested by New York five years before. Free deliberation 
maintained in Massachusetts, whose assembly, dissolved 
by the governor, refused to separate before it had declared 
for a general congress. 

Impending revolution: "They were rushing to- 
wards revolution," says Bancroft, " and they knew itnot." 

The Continental Congi-ess met in Pluladelphia, 
September 5, and organized by electing Peyton Randolph, 
of Virginia, as president. It comprised fifty-five delegates 
from twelve colonies, Georgia only not represented. This 
was virtually the birth of the republic, as the people 
thenceforth looked to that body as the guiding spirit of 
the colonies in their struggle with the British government. 
Congress indorsed non-importation, requesting colonial 
merchants "not to send any order to Great Britain, and to 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



delay the execution of any order already sent;" they ap- 
proved "the opposition of the inhabitants of Massachusetts 
Bay to the execution of the late acts of parliament; and if 
the same shall be attempted to be carried into execution by 
force, in such case all America ought to support them in 
their opposition ;" they formulated a Declaration of Colo- 
nial Bights; and agreed upon fourteen articles of Amer- 
ican Association, the second of which was: "We will 
neither import nor purchase any slave imported after the 
first day of December next." Jefferson had previously 
declared in the Virginia legislature, that the "abolition of 
domestic slavery is the greatest object of desire in these 
colonies where it was unhappily fixed in their infant state." 
They wrote an "Address to the Peojile of Great Britain," 
a " Slemorial to the Inhabitants of the several British- 
American Colonies," a " Petition to the King," and an 
" Address to the Inhabitants of the Province of Canada." 

The i-niiiig; idea «f congress and the people was 
to obtain for the several colonies the rights guaranteed by 
the British constitution as modified and enlarged by their 
charters and established political privileges without hostil- 
ity to a constitutional monarchy or any deliberate purpose 
of separation from the mother country, "No such thing 
as independence," said Washington, in October, 1774, 
"is desired by any thinking man in America." By giving 
to each delegation only a single vote, this congress laid the 
foundation f<jr future anion on the basis of equality of 
colonies. Of their labor, Lord Chatham spoke thus in the 
House of Lords : " When your lorclships look at the papers 
transmitted to us from America: when you consider their 
decency, firmness and wisdom, yoii cannot but respect 
their cause, and wish to make it your own. For myself, I 
must declare and avow, that in all my reading and obser- 
vation—I liave read Thucydides (and it has been my fa- 
vorite study) and have studied and admired the master 
states of the world— that for solidity of reasoning, force of 
sagacity, and wisdom of conclusion, under such a compli- 
cation of difficult circumstances, no nation or body of men 
can stand in preference to the general congress at Phil- 
adelphia." Henry Middleton, of South Carolina, chosen 
president. Adjournment of Congress, October 26, to meet 
May 10, 1775, unless redress should be granted. 

Virtual revolntioii and abohtion of roval author- 
ity m Blassachusetts. The general court having" been call- 
ed by the governor, and the call rescinded because of an- 
ticipated irssubordination, they constituted themselves a 
Provincial Congress of 260 members, which assumed ex- 
ecutive and legislative powers, and actually represented 
the sovereignty of the people of Massachusetts, appointing 
a Committee of Safety to protect the interests of the people 
during adjournments. Preparations for war in Massa- 
chusetts by enrollment of 12,000 minute raen— to take 
the field at a minute's notice— under authority of the Pro- 
vinciai Congress. Their acts denonncod by the governor. 
Anticipation of war by the British government, which 
forbade importation of military stores into the colonies; 
seizure by the colonists of arms and ammunition. 

1775. A provincial cOMVoiitioii, followed by 
a provincial congress, m North Carolina, to replace the 
assembly dissolved by the governor for daring to approve 
the acts of the Continental Congress. Provincial conven- 
tions in Maryland and New Jersey, replacing assemblies. 
Obstruction of elections for delegates to Congress by royal 
governors under direction of British government. New 
York assembly declining to appoint delegates to Congress, 
they were appointed by a convection, and the assembly 
was replaced by a pro-\dnoial congress, May 22, which was 
succeeded by the state legislature, three vears later. Fii st 
society for the abolition of slavery, m Philadeli)hia. 



Liberty, Union and Indepentfence Won 
by War. Period of Armed Struggle. 
Whigs and Tories. Tlie Revo- 
lutionary (Government. 
1775-81. 

1 773 . The Wliig or Patriot Party, during the 
period between the battle of Lexington and the Declaration 
of Independence (April 19, 1775, to July 4, 1776), were 
willing to continue in the j-elation of colonists provided 
their rights as such were properly guaranteed by Great 
Britain. 

The War of In depemcleuce precipitated by the 
Battle of Lexington, and the contingency of eventual 
separation from the mother country more widely enter- 
tained. "That tliere be any who pant after independ- 
ence," wrote -John Adams, earlier in the year, "is the 
greatest slander," and Jefferson afterwards wrote, "Before 
the 19th of April, 1775, 1 had never hoard a whisper of a 
disposition to separate from Great Britain." It had been 
hoped that a " durable union between Britain and the 
Colonies"could be amicably established.but actual Jiostili- 
ties dispelled the illusion. A despotic king, who was in- 
capabl e of entertaining even the concejjtion of popular free- 
dom, and a pliant ministry, whose subserviency to his 
arbitrary wiU was the surest guarantee of its continuance 
in power, were engaged in a continued and unscrupulous 
attempt to revolutionize the government of Great Britain, 
and were utterly impervious to all apprehension of dafiger 



from the conflict they were determined to force upon the 
colonies in vindication of the alleged rights of the crown. 
The Second Continental Congress mtt at 

Philadelphia, May 10, comprising delegates froin twelve 
colonies, Georgia remaining unrepresented until July, 
Peyton Eandolph, of Virginia, elected president. With- 
out a formal renunciation of allegiance they proceeded 
to assume several of the functions of a general govern- 
ment, sent a second petition to the king which may be 
regarded as the last official expression of loyalty to the 
crown. John Hancock, of Massachusetts, elected pres- 
ident, May, 24, to succeed Peyton Eandolph who had 
resigned to take his seat in the Virginia House of Bur- 
gesses. Declaration of independence by settlers of Meck- 
lenburg county. North Carolina. Election of George 
Washington as commander-in-chief ot the continental 
army by Congress. A Tory newspaper office — New York 
Gazetteer — destroyed by patriots of New Haven. Assump- 
tion of national powers by Congress,in voting bills of credit. 

A form ofConfe«lerati©n sketched by Franklin 
on the basis of his "Plan of Union," of 1754, but with less 
recognition of the royal claims, and designed to be per- 
petual in case reconciliation with the crown should prove 
a vain hope, failed to receive the attention of Congress, 
which was still unwilHngto take so decisive a step,hoping 
to receive a favorable reply to their humble petition; 
and was repudiated by others because it gave too great 
powers to Congress. "The idea of destroying all provincial 
distinctions, "said Tutledge, ot South Carolina, "and mak- 
ing everything of tlie most minute kind bend to what they 
call the good of the whole.is, in other terms,to say that these 
colonies must be subject to the government of the eastern 

provinces 1 am resolved to vest the Congress with no 

more power than what is absolutely necessary, and to keep 
the staff in our own hands; for I am confident, if sur- 
rendered into the hands of others, a most pernicious 
use will be made of it." Virtual sovereignty asserted by 
the expulsion of Dr. Benjamin Church from Congress, for 
disloyalty. Prospect of independence not less favorable 
because of the military operations of the year, 

1776. Union Typified in the hoisting of the first 
American flag over the camp at Boston. Liberty, union 
and independence promoted by Paine's "Common Sense." 
Separation from Massachusetts, and establishment of a 
temporary state government by New Hampshire. Patriots 
encouraged by the triumph of their arms in compelling 
the evacuation of Boston. A state constitution adopted 
by South Carolina. Independence proclaimed by Rhode 
Island. To work for colonial independence urged on the 
delegates of Virginia in Congress, by the House of Bur- 
gesses. ^ Negotiations for aid from France begun. Kecom- 
mendation of Congress to the colonial assemblies that they 
severally "adopt such governments as shall best conduce 
to the happiness and safety of their constituents m 
particular, and America in general." Connecticut and 
Ehode Island content with the governments they had form- 
ed under their charters, did not frame new constitutions 
until 1818 and 1842, respectively. British authority in the 
colonies abrogated by Congress, and British property de- 
clared a lawful prize. Independence formally enunciated 
m Congress by Lee's Eesolutions, June 7; and committee 
to draft a declaration of independence appointed, June 8, 
also a committee on foreign relations and a board of war. 
Declaration of rights adopted by Virginia convention. 
Lee's Eesolutions passed by twelve colonies, July 2, New 
YoA's delegates not voting in the absence ot instructions. 

Declaration of Independence adopted by Con- 
gress, July 4. Birth of the Nation. A committee ap- 
pointed to devise a seal for the United States of America, 
though no design was actually adopted until June 20, 
1782. The royal statue in New York transformed into 
bullets. Declaration of Independence signed August 2, 
by fifty-four delegates of thirteen colonies, two beinc^ 
absent. " We must be unanimous," said President Han° 
cock, " there must be no pulling different ways; we 
must all hang together." "Yes," said Franklin, "we 
must all hang together, or we shall all hang separately " 
S«>vereignty exercised by Congress in "passing "a 
pension act, and a homestead act in favor of those who 
sliould serve in the army to the close of the war. Sover- 
eignty asserted by refusing to confer with British commis- 
sioners except on the basis of recognition ot Independence. 
Adoption of state constitutions by New Jersey (July 2)' 
Virginia (July .5), Pennsylvania (July 15), Maryland (Aug. 
14), Delaware (Sept. 20), North Carolina (Dec. 18); and New 
lork declared her independence of Great Britain. Procla- 
mation of pardon by British commander to all who would 
lay down their arms. Ehode Island occupied by British 
troops. Congress removed to Baltimore, Dec. 20, "to escape 
capture by the British. Patriots encouraged by an impor- 
tant victory at Trenton. Negotiations for aid from France 
resumed under leadership of Franklin. Slaveholding de- 
clared incompatible with membersliip by the Society of 
^ "J'-^^% ^i-^i^^^y operations of the year not encouraging. 

* ''^T- Patriots encouraged by Washington's 
success m New Jersey. Independence of Vermont with 
abohtion of slavery, declared. State constitutions adopted 
by Georgia and New York. Financial aid from France 
without recognition of independence. Eeturn of Congress to 
Philadelphis, l^" --ch 4, Exchange of orisoners refused by 

1 86 



Washington because of the inhuman treatment of Ameri- 
cans in British prison-ships. United States flag adopted by 
Congress. First anniversary of Independence celebrated. 
Congress removed to Lancaster Sept. 27, and thence to 
York, Pa., Sept. 30. Philadelphia taken by British. The 
patriot cause strengthened by surrender of Gen. Burgoyne, 
Board of war created to replace committee of Congress. 

U III i on and In de pe n den ce p romoted by the adop- 
tion by Congress of the "Articles of Confederation and 
Perpetual Union." Henry Laurens, of South Carolina, 
elected president, succeeding Hancock, who left that body 
to fight for his country as first major-general of Massachu- 
setts mihtia. Military operations of the year indecisive. 

1778. Independence of the ITnited States 
recognized by France in a treaty of alliance and com- 
merce. Plan of reconciliation by Lord North, based upon 
the old relations between the crown and the colonies, 
though adopted by parliament, failed to affect the United 
States, which had meanwhile passed far beyond that phase 
of political evolution. The patriot cause advanced by the 
evacuation of Philadelphia ; and by the arrival of a French 
fleet and a French minister to the United States, as well 
as by the reception at the French court of the embassy from 
the United States. Increase of the United States territory 
by the conquest of the Northwest by Virginia troops under 
Col. George Eogers Clark. Congress returned to Phila- 
delphia, July 2. 

Permanent union c<>rtain through the adop- 
tion of the Articles of Confederation by eight states before 
July 9, and three others before the close of the year. In 
framing that instrument an overwrought idea of liberty 
and local independence operated on the minds of many of 
the patriotic delegates against granting to the central 
government the necessary powers, entailing dangerous 
weakness and even the risk of ultimate failure. Even the 
name of United States v/as tainted in the minds o f some by 
a suspicion of centralization, and Confederated States was 
preferred as savoringless of consolidated power, so jealous 
were they of authority and so impressed with the diffi- 
culty of exercising great powers without abuse. 

The Whig, Patriot or Revolutionary 
party, divided in Congress, in the State legislatures and 
among the people at large into two sections, which might 
be designated as State-rights Whigs and Strong-govern- 
ment Whigs, both being in accord as to the prosecution of 
the war and separation from Great Britain, but differ- 
ing as to the powers to be entrusted to the central or 
union government. The form adopted was a genuine 
political victory to the former, who were in a majority 
and in the main had control of the government, although 
several of the most active civil and mihtary leaders in 
the Eevolution were of the opposite section. " The 
States separately," said Washington, "are too much en- 
gaged in their local concerns. If the great whole is mis- 
managed, the States individually must sink into the general 
wreck." John Jay, of New York, elected president of 
Congress. Military operations of the year indecisive. 

1779. The patriot canse strengthened by 
the naval victory of Paul Jones. Financial credit of the 
United States very low, its bills being worth in gold only 
about three per cent, of their face value. An American 
minister to Spain commissioned. Samuel Huntington, of 
Connecticut, chosen president. A Board of Admiralty 
replaced naval committee of Congress. Military operations 
restricted by the diminished numbers of the American 
troops. 

1780. Demand by Congress on the States to 
enlarge the army to 35,000 men. Gradual abolition of 
slavery enacted by Pennsylvania, French aid of 6,000 
troops received by the United States. A state constitution 
adopted by Massachusetts. Negotiations with Holland 
begun by United States. Depreciation of the currency 
to about two and one-half per cent. 

^ I'^Sl- Snlfering, destitntion and discon- 
tent of the army, with mutiny of some troops, because 
of arrears of pay and lack of proper supplies. 
National union made permanent by the adop- 
tion by Maryland (last of the thirteen to accept,) of the 
Articles of Confederation, March 1. Congress adjourned 

Congress reassembled under the Articles 
ot Confederation March2,ThomasMcKean,of Dela- 
ware, chosen president, J uly 10. John Hanson, of Marv- 
land, chosen president, November 5. 

The Tory, Royalist or Loyalist party were 
willing that the colonies should remain subject to Great 
Britain, without any guarantee of chartered or otherwise 
established rights and usages. They constituted the oppo- 
sition to the Whigs, Patriots or Eevolutionists durint^the 
unarmed struggle of 1765 to 1775, in the controversy with 
the mother country. After the war began they gave aid and 
comfort to the enemy by enlistments (to the number of per- 
haps 25,000, from first to last,) and otherwise. There were 
many more, who for various causes were non-combat:>i^ts, 
b It no less virulent m their denunciations of the "rebels " 
on that account. After tlie Declaration of Independence, 
theirpositionsbecamemorecriticahas by that instrument 
they were made disloyalists to the new government and to 
their respective States, all of which assumed sovereigntv 
and could not be indifferent to these internal enemies. 
With the sanction of Congress, penalties of eouflacation 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



imprisonment, banishment and minorrestrictions were im- 
posed by the several legislatures. But, as a rule, after the 
voluntary expatriation of the more violent and obnoxious 
of them, the patriots were contem, with keeping a close 
watch on their movements, to prevent as far as possible 
their being of service to the public enemy, to the undis- 
guised chagrin of the more ardent "Whigs, whose feelings 
were voiced by the vigorous outburst of Joseph Hawley: 
" Can we subsist— did any state ever subsist— without ex- 
terminating traitors? _ It is amazingly wonderful that, 
having no capital punishment for our intestine enemies, 
we hiive not been utterly ruined before now." 

] 775. Tories iiniU^r <iov. l>uniiiore defeated in Virginia. 

J 7 7«. Tories (li>iariiie«l by order of Congress " as unworthy 
Americans who take the part of the oppressors." Tories defeated 
and royal authority overthrown in North Carolina. Flii^ht of I.IUU 
Tories to Halifax, on tlio evacuation of Boston. Exjiulsion of a 
typical Tory parson from York, Pa., for persisting in public prayer 
for tliG kinff. 

1 778. Tor.vism made more odious by its massacres in 
Wyoming and (!in. ry valleys. 

1779. Toryism and royalty made yet more odious by the 
injuries inflicted on American seaboard cities by tlie British fleet. 

1780. Tories and tlieir Rritish allies defeaied, and ton 
of the most virulent and cruel of the Tory leaders hung, in fjouth 
Carolina, by patriot volunteers. 

1781. Tory liopes blasted b.7 the surrender of Cornwallis, 
and themselves left to the mercy of their late opponents, except that 
a few of the most obnoxious were suft'ered to escape the vengeance 
of the patriots in a despatch vessel. 

When the British troops iinally quit the shores of the 
United States, many Tories removed across the border into 
Canada and New Brunswick. After some years the British 
parliament voted them an indemnity of $15,500,000, and 
several received " annuities, lialt-pay as military officers, 
large grants of lands, and shared with other subjects in 
the patronage of the crown." Some of the less prc.uinent 
remained in the United States and were soon lost sight 
of among the loyal masses. 



Liberty, Union and Iiulependence assui-etl 
in Peace. Divergence of Political Yiews 
among tlie Patriots. Tlie Confed- 
eration Grovernnient, 1781-89. 

1781. AFreiich Fleet in aid of the United States 
ilrove the British from Chesapeake Bay. Virtual close of 
the war by the surrender cf Cornwallis, Oct. 19. 

1783. Iinlepeinleiice oftlie United States 

recognized by Holland. Suggestion of kingship spurned 
by VVashington. "My eyes have grown dim," said he, "in 
the service of my countrj ; but I have never doubted her 
justice." An emblem of National sovereignty adoptedby 
Congress in the great seal of the United States and its 
motto JS pluribus Unum. The king authorized by par- 
liament, in iMay, to make peace. Elias Bondinot, of New 
Jersey, made president of Congress, Nov. 4. Preliminary 
treaty of peace with Great Britain, ISTov. 30. 

178S. Iiirtependenceof the United. States 
recognized by Sweden, Denmark, Spain and Russia, suc- 
cessively. Cessation of hostilities proclaimed by Wash- 
mgton. Independence of the United States established by 
a definite treaty of peace with Great Britain, Sept. 3. 
Evacuation of New York, their last foothold, by the British. 
Final emigration of Tories. Surrender of his commission 
by Washington. A State constitution, with abolition of 
elavery, adopted by New Hampshire, to take effect in June, 
1784. 

The later presidents of Congress, and temporary 
capitals. Tliomas Mifflin, clioson president of Congre.ss, Nov. 3, 
was succeeded by Kicliard Hem y Lee, Nov. 30,178.1; Nathaniel Graham . 
June6,1788;Artlmr St. Clair,Feb.2,17S7;and Cyrus GrifHn,Jan.22, 1788. 

('ongress removed to Princeton, J luie 30, and to Annapolis, Nov. 
26, 1783; to Trenton, Nov 1, 1781; to New York, Jan. 11, 178."), which 
was the capital of the United States until 1790, where it remained 
until the est^iblisiiment of the permanent capital at Washington 
in 1800. 

State-rigkts Wliigs, as they were named a few 
years later, — State sovereignty,or State-supremacy Whigs, 
they might perhaps more appropriately have been called — • 
maybe said to have had control of the government under 
the Articles of Confederation, though, party lines not being 
strictly drawn, men of contrary opinion were not excluded 
from place or power. The central government, as jirevi- 
ously stated.was regarded by them as a delegated authorit}% 
with the chief elements of sovereignty reserved to each 
State, on which account the members of the party were 
sometimes called particularists. Favorable to the individ- 
ual States as was this form of government, tliey hadhosi- 
tated" to conclude the compact, which was to unite the 
strength, wealth and councils of the whole." That their 
views were purely patriotic there is no reason to doubt, and 
that they sprang from a jealous vigilance to preserve their 
dearly bought liberties and not from any wish to needlessly 
enfeeble the central authority, is evidencd by the fact that 
they restricted with a like rigidity the powers of the State 
executives. As was observed by a French contemporary, 
"the mere name of authority inspired terror." They held 
that tlie largest measure of local self-government was the 
best safeguard against oppression. The several States had 
established their governments, exercising all the essential 
rights of real sovereignty, and it was no easy task to induce 
them to surrender any large measure of those powers to 
constitute a strong central authority which all the bitter 
experiences of the past had taught them to regard as pos- 
sessed of inherent tendencies dangerous to liberty. The 



Continental Congress itself was nothing else than an as- 
semblage of delegates commissioned by the several colo- 
nial assemblies aud aitorwards by the State legislatures, 
without even a semblance of direct popular or national rep- 
resentation. Their conception of the government was of a 
loose confederation of the States with a carefully restricted 
central delegated authority for the more convenient dis- 
charge of foreign relations and some general purposes af- 
fecting the internal relations of the States, but without 
possessing any of the essential attributes of sovereignty, 
properly so called. When, in 1783, Gen. Greene was solicit- 
ing relief for his half-fed soldiers from the legislature of 
South Carolina, a member exclaimed: "A Cromwell was 
dictating to free men, threatening them with a mutinied 
army; trying to buildup Congress on the ruins of state 
rights." 

The divergence of political views between 
the two sections of American patriots, the State-rights, and 
the strong-government Whigs (see below) became more 
decided on the establishment of peace with England, and 
the recognition of the independence of the United States 
by the leading nations of the world. The period from 1784 to 
1787 was much occupied in the discussion of their oppos- 
ing theories, with an increasing preponderance of opinion 
in favor of a sti'onger government than was supplied by 
the Articles of Confederation. There was thus gradually 
developed a desire for a constitutional convention to 
reconsider and amend the existing form of government. 

Tlie tirst definite conception andproposalof a 
constitutional convention dates back a few years. July 
19,1782,on motion of General Schuyler,(at the suggestion of 
his son-in-law, Alexandei Hamilton) in the New York legis- 
lature, it was resolved: "That theforegoing important end 
[the collection of the taxes due the general government, by 
its own officers] can never be attained by partial delibera- 
tions of the States separately; butthatit is essential to the 
common welfare that there should be, as soon as possible, 
a conference of the whole on the subject; and that it would 
be advisable, for this purpose, to propose to Congress to 
recommend, and to each State to adopt, the manner of 
assembling a general convention of the States, specially 
authorized to revise and amend the Confederation, reserv- 
ing a right to the respective legislatures to ratify their de- 
termin ations." But tlie project lay in abeyance several years. 

"A neiv sy.stem of government which should 
act, not on the States, but directly on individuals, and vest 
in Congress full powers to carry its laws into effect," was 
suggested by Noah Webster in a pamphlet issued 1784. 

In 1785, commissioners appointed by Maryland and Vir- 
ginia to form some equitable agreement for the peaceable 
navigation of the waters common to both States, found 
themselves unable to establish a satisfactory settlement, 
whereupon the legislature of Yirginia invited the other 
States to send delegates to Annapolis,Md., the ensuingyear, 
to determine how existing defects in the government in re- 
gard to inter-state commercial relations could best be rem- ' 
edied. In 1785 Washington deplored that through the 
" illiberality, jealousy and local policy of the States," the 
Confederation was sinking, "in the eyes of Europe, into 
contempt." 

In September, 1786, the delegates of Virginia, Pennsyl- 
vania, Delaware, New Jersey and New York assembled at 
Annapolis to deliberate on the subject indicated. The re- 
sult of their deliberations was that thej advised Congress 
to call a convention to revise the Articles of Confederation. 

The permanency of tlie Confederation was 
meanwhile seriously menaced. A project of separation into 
three confederacies was entertained by some. Insurgents 
in western North Carolina formed the short-lived State of 
Frankland. There was an insurrection against Pennsyl- 
vania in the Wyoming valley. The territory of Maine 
projected a revolt from Massachusetts and the formation of 
a State. At Exeter, New Hampshire, a mob demanded of 
the legislature the issu-^ of paper money and a remission of 
taxes. In December, what has become known as Shays' 
Rebellion broke out in Massachusetts. It was due to the 
general poverty and distress arising from the heavy taxes 
occasioned by the late war, and was precipitated hy the 
attempt to legally collect those debts by forced sales, in 
consequence of which man}' worthy people were threatened 
with the loss of their homesteads. Taxation was growled 
at, or resisted in other parts of the cotmtry. Debt weighed 
heavily on all classes. Among other results of this wide- 
spread distress and discontent was the direction of the 
thoughts of many to the lack of adequate powers in the 
Confederation to provide for the payment of the war debt 
or secure the public peace. 

In February, 1787, Congress passed a resolution calling 
on the States to send delegates to a general convention for 
" the sole and express purpose of revising the Articles of 
Confederation, and reporting to Congress and the several 
legislatures such alterations and provisions therein as 
should, when agreed to in Congress and confirmea by the 
States, render tlie Fe<lpi-a! Constitution adequate to the 
exigencies of the government an i the preservation of the 
Union." 

Strong Oovernmesst or Federal Sover- 
eignty Wliigs is an appropriate designation of the op- 
ponents of the State-rights Whigs. In the first year of the 
Confederation governmeaWtbey wore in a decided minor- 



ity, but as the weakness of that form became more manifest, 

the party grew in numbers, or, rather (as tliere was no party 
organization on either side), the number of those who enter- 
tained the views indicated by that name, was largely in- 
creased. They were dissatisfied with the limited powers en- 
trusted to Congress, and the consequent inefficiency oi its 
executive measures, justly complaining of a constitution of 
government that made the central authority weak at home 
and despised abroad. " There ought to be a principle," 
said Harnilton, "capable of resisting the popular current.' 

It "is this, that tuere must be a permanent will." 

They wish to endow the central government, througli 
the voluntary concessions of the States, with the attributes 
of sovereignty in the exercise of the functions with which 
it was charged for the welfare of the whole people. "A 
thirst for power," wrote Washington, " and the bantling 
(I liked to have said the monster) sovereignty, which has 
taken such fast hold of the States individually, will, when 
joined by the many whose personal consequence in the 
line of State politics will in a measure be annihilated, 
form a strong phalanx against it." 

These were perliaps extreme views, but all Strong-gov- 
ernment Whigs desired a complete revision of the Articles 
of Confederation, regarding tliem as utterly inadequate 
to the purposes for which they were adopted. They 
claimed that the permanence of free institutions was de- 
pendent on an extension of the powers of the central gov- 
ernment, and that without such enlargement it would be 
impossible to preserve the union of the States, command 
the respect of foreign nations, or form with these equal 
commercial treaties. " We are one nation to-day," said 
Washington, "and thirteen to-morrow. Who will treat 
witti us on these terms?" "If the American States," sug- 
gested an English writer, "choose to send consuls, receive 
them, and send a consul to each State. Each State will 
soon enter into all necessary regulations with the consul, 
and this is the whole that is necessary." 

" The United States in Congress," said a native critic of the 
Articles of Confederation, "have exclusive power for tlie foUowiug 
purposes witiiout being at)le to execute one of them: 

" 1. They make aud conclude treaties, but can only recom- 
mend the observance of them . 

"2. They may appoint ambassadors, but cannot defray even the 
expenses of their tables. 

' 3. They may borrow in their own name on the faith of the 
Union, but cannot pay a dollar. 

"4. They may coin money, but they cannot purchase an ounce 
of bullion. 

"5. They may make war and determine what number of troops 
are necessary, but cannot raise a single soldier. 
"6. In short, they may declare everything, but can do nothing." 



The Formation and Adoption of the Con- 
stitution, 1787--89. Federalists 
and Anti-Federalists. 

The Federal <J«n-*'ention, now more generally 
known, from the result of its labors, as the Constitutional 
Convention, met in Philadelphia, in May, 1787, in response 
to the call of Congress three months before, every State 
except Rhode Island being represented. It was organized 
by the election of Washington as presiding officer, and its 
deliberations extended from May 25 to September 17. 

In the first formal speech, by Edmund Eandolph, it was 
suggested that "a national government ought to be estab- 
lished, consisting of a supreme legislature, e.xecutive and 
judiciary." Originally convened to revise the Articles of 
Confederation, they found so much to change that they 
concluded to form a new Constitution. As the result of 
their labors, by a provision of the original call, was to be 
submitted to conventions of the several States for adoption, 
they felt at liberty to make that departure from the first 
design, and signalized it by the well-known preamble to 
the Constitution: " We, the people of the United States, 
in order to form a more perfect union, establish justice, 
insure domestic tranquility, provide for the common de- 
fence, promote the general welfare, and secure the blessings 
of liberty to ourselves and our posterity, do ordain and 
establish this Constitution for the United States of North 
America." The instrument thus announced, and by one of 
its provisions requiring for its ratification only the adop- 
tion by nine States, founded a free representative democ- 
racy, based on universal suffrage, " a government of the 
people, by the people, and for the people," with the powers 
of government divided into three independent divisions: 
the legislature or Congress, the executive or President, and 
the judicial;' or Supreme Court, with freedom of 'relig- 
ion, of speecn and of the press, trial by jury, the rigi.t of 
every citizen to petition, and to bear arms, and many other 
important provisions "to secure the blessings of liberty." 

The Con$«titntion was signed by thirty-nine of 
the fifty-five delegates composing the Convention, but of 
the other sixteen some were absent and only three of those 
present refused to sign. The State-rights Whigs, or Oci.-. 
federationists, and Strong-government Wliigs, or Nation- 
alists, (these in greater number as being the promoters of 
the desired change) went into Convention with little 
prospect of agreement. But as all were anxious to better 
the existing form, moderate men of both parties, with the 
aid of a middle class who were not specially committed to 
either, were enabled by compromises and concessions to 
harmonize thejarring elements and effect the desired end- 
a union or federation of the States, possessed vi 'ia own 



187 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



right of independent and dominant sovereign powers, bnt 
without prejudice to the local domination or sovereignty 
of the States within their respective borders. 

The Bfoi'tlswest Territory. During the session 
of the Convention an act, only less momentous than the 
Constitution in its influence on liberty, was passed by Con- 
gress under this title: "An ordinance for the govern- 
ment of the territory of the United States northwest of 
the Ohio," in which, among other valuable provisions, it 
was ordained that " There shall be neither slavery nor in- 
voluntary servitude in the said territory, otherwise than in 
the punishment of crimes, whereof the party shall have 
been duly convicted." 

The Draft of the Constitution was sent for- 
ward to Congress, which on September 28, 1787, "Resolved, 
That the said report [the Constitution],with the resolution 
and letter accompanying the same, be transmitted to the 



several legislatures, in order to be submitted to a con- 
vention of delegates chosen in each State by the people 
thereof, in conformity to the resolves of the Convention 
made and provided in that case." 

The division of parties now became more decided 
and new names began to prevail, based on their relations to 
the new Constitution. During the debates in the Federal 
Convention and in the several State conventions which 
were called for its adoption, those who favored it were 
called Federalists, while those who opposed were from 
that circumstance known as Anti-federahsts, successors, 
respectively, of the Strong-government and State-rights 
Whigs already described. 

The new government assured. The Constitu- 
tion (Art. VII.) provided that, " The ratification by nine 
States shall be sufficient for the establishment of this 
Constitution between the States so ratifying the same." 



It was ratified by the States, as follows: Delaware, De- 
cember 7, Pennsylvania, December 12, New Jersey, De- 
cember 18, of that year; Georgia. January 2, Connecticut, 
January 9, Massachusetts, February 6, Maryland, April 
28, South Carolina, May 23, New Hampshire (the ninth 
State), June 21, Virginia, June 26, New York, July 26, 
1788, North Carolina, November 25, 1789, and Ehode 
Island. May 29, 1790. 

September 18, 1788, Congress appointed the first 
Wednesday in January, 1789, for the choosing of presi- 
dential electors, the first Wednesday in February for cast, 
ing the ballots for president and vice-president, and th( 
first Wednesday in March " for commencing proceedinga 
under the Constitution," but owing to delays in coming 
together, the first Congress did not have a quorum until 
April 6, and the president was not inaugurated until 
April 30, 1789. 



POLITICAL PARTIES FROM 1789 TO THE PRESENT TIME. 



ITSD to 1793— George Washington, President. 

States voting, 10; their electoral vote, 75; not cast, i. 

i.< I.' iki,' ■> » ■ Tfism ") The sixty-nine electoral votes 
r^ll^} 1 }^ ' f of both parties were cast for 
Electoral vote, 56. ^ Washington as the first choice of 
all for President. " In you," said the Senate in reply to 
his inaugural, " all parties confide." He was politically 
in accord with the Federalists, but his personal fitness 
and his great services made him the imiversal choice. He 
reciprocated the confidence of his political opponents by 
selecting his cabinet partly from among them and by a 
studied and sincere impartiality. Party lines are, how- 
ever, clearly recognizable in the choice of vice-president. 
John Adams, fully identified with the Federalist party, 
not only received thirty-four votes, the greatest number 
cast for any one candidate for that ofiice, but of the re- 
maining thirty-five, twenty-two were cast for other Fed- 
eralists, leaving only thirteen electoral votes to represent 
the strength of the Anti-federalist party. 

This Federalist victory was in fact but the continuance 
of that already won in the Constitutional Convention and 
the ten State conventions which had adopted the new form 
of government. They alone could be entrusted with 
carrying it into effect, while their opponents might be 
trusted to keep a watchful eye on their avowed purpose to 
enlarge its scope. In their leading measures the Federal- 
ists evinced a decided tendency to increase the functions 
and powers of the general government, as well by new 
statutes to that end, as by such interpretation of the Con- 
stitution — its implied and constructive grants of central 
authority — as favored their views. Hence they and their 
successors in that line of thought are known as Loose, or 
Broad Constructionists. 

The Federalists denied the adaptability of "the masses" 
for self-government, and regarded them as inclined to op- 
pose the rights of property as well as the pretensions of a 
superior or ruling class, to which the Federalists consid- 
ered themselves as belonging. The party comprised pros- 
perous merchants, capitalists, large land-owners, theorists 
and thinkers who imagined the British government to be 
so nearly perfect that they were more desirous of imitating 
than improving it, and those distinguished for inherited 
prestige and social standing. They lacked faith in the 
people. 

ANTI-FEDEBAMST; K,.^-^° °PPO^^ can- 



Electoral vote, 13. 



■ dictate for the presi- 
) dency. 

The Anti-federalist was a short-lived party. They were 
known as Partioularists and State-rights Whigs until the 
meeting of the Constitutional Convention, May 14, 1787, 
but upon the acceptance of the Constitution by Ehode 
Island, May 29, 1790, that designation was no longer ap- 
plicable. Indeed it was never appropriate, and had always 
been protested against. They did not oppose a league or 
union, nor the Constitution, but only the Federalist views 
of these. There were no truer patriots than their leaders. 
But the objectionable epithet continued to be applied until 
they adopted the more significant name of Itepublicans. 

1793 to 1797— GEORGE WASHINGTON, Presi- 
dent— Second Term. 

States voting, 15; total electoral vote, 135; not cast, 3. 



FEDERAMST; 

Electoral vote, 77. 



^ Several of the more promi- 
V nent leaders of the Federalist 
) party regarded the Constitution 
merely as the best that could then be " extorted from the 
grinding necessity of a reluctant nation." " The Federal 
government," said Hamilton, " may then triumph over the 
State governments, and reduce them to entire subordina- 
tion, dividing the larger States into smaller districts," and 
be " able to protect the men of property from the depre- 
dations which the democratic spirit is apt to make on 
property." In 1792 he characterized the Constitution as 
" a shilly-shally thing of mere milk and water, and only 
good as a step to something better;" and in 1802 he was 



" still laboring to prop the frail and worthless fabric." 
" State attachments and Stat© importance," said Gouver- 
neur Morris, " have been the bane of this country. We 
cannot annihilate them, but we may perhaps take out the 
teeth of the serpents." 

Party fines were distinctly drawn between them and 
their opponents, the Eepublicans, whom they called Demo- 
cratic Eepublicans, and the French party, because of the 
odium then attaching to the word democrat by reason of 
the excesses of the Jacobins, or radical democrats of the 
French Eevolution. The Federalists, on the other hand, 
were characterized by their opponents, with equal free- 
dom, as Aristocratic and Monarchical EepubUcans, and 
the British party. 



REPUBIilCAJf 

Electoral vote. 



No opposing candidate for 
the presidency. 



The Eepublican party of 1792 may be said to consist of 
such persons as, though adhering to the strict construc- 
tion views of the late Anti-federalists and the State-rights 
views of these and their predecessors, the Partioularists, 
had determined to give the Constitution a fair trial and due 
obedience, while resisting the " implied and constructive" 
theory of the Federalists. "I own," said Jefferson, the 
leader and founder of the party, " that I am not a friend to 
a very energetic government: it is always oppressive." 

Among the leading principles of the party were the 
sovereignty, if not the supremacy of the States, without 
prejudice however to the limited sovereignty of the 
Federal government in its own sphere; the value of local 
self-government as a safeguard of free institutions as well 
as an economy in internal administration. Their aim was 
to foster simple and inexpensive, rather than showy and 
complicated forms of administration. They claimed that 
thus had independence been won, and that thus it could 
be best rnaintained, and prosperity and happiness be more 
widely distributed among a self-governing people. 

1797 to 1801— JOHN ADAMS, President. 

States voting, 16; total electoral vote, 138. 
FEDERALIST' ) The leaning of the party to 
Electoral vote, 71.' \ government views and its 

' ) partiality to the British m the 
European conflicts of the period culminated in the intro- 
duction and enactment through its influence, of the Alien 
and Sedition laws of 1798. One required fourteen years' 
residence before naturalization; a second authorized the 
president to " order any alien whom he should judge to be 
dangerous to the peace and liberties of America to depart 
from the United States;" athird provided that, upon dec- 
laration of war against, or invasion of the United States, 
all former subjects of the hostile power might be arrested, 
secured or removed at the discretion of the president, 
requiring only the formality of a proclamation. Though 
worded with careful comprehensiveness, these Alien laws 
were chiefly directed against the French, because of their 
ultra-democracy, and British reftigees in America. The 
Sedition Act made it a misdemeanor, punishable by a 
fine not to exceed $5,000, and imprisonment not to exceed 
five years, to combine against government measures or 
oflicials; and subjecting to fine and imprisonment any 
one who should print or pubhsh " any false, scandalous 
and malicious writings against the government of the 
United States, or either House of Congress, or the Presi- 
dent, with intent to defame them, or to bring them into 
contempt or disrepute." These measures justified the 
charges of their opponents and lost the party the confi- 
dence of the people. 



REPUBLICAN; 

Electoral vote, 68. 



Thomas Jefferson, candidate 
for the presidency. 



The current views of the party are fairly indicated by 
the following extracts, of two years' later date: 

From the Kentucky Eesoluttonsof 1798 : " That tho principle aud 
construction contended for by soudiy o£ the State legislatures, that 

i88 



the General government ie the exclnsive judge of the extent of the 
powers delegated to it, stop not short of despotism— since the dis- 
cretion of those who adminieter government and not the Constitu- 
tion, would be the measure of their powern. That the several States 
who formed that instrument, being sovereign and independent, have 
the unqnestionabJe rigLt to judge of the infraction ; and that a nul- 
lification by those sovereignties of all unauthorized acts done under 
cover of that instrument, is the rightful remedy; that this Com- 
monwealth does under tlie mo^t deliberate reconsideration declare 
thnt the said Alien and Sedition Laws are, in their opinion, palpable 
violations of the said Constitution." 

From Virginia Resolutions of Xl^i^ \ This Assembly doth espe- 
cially and peremptorily declare th .t it views the powers of the 
Federal government, as limited by the plain sense and intention of 
the instrument constituting that compact, as no further valid than 
they are authorized by the grants enumerated in that compact ; and 
that in case of a deliberate, palpable and dangerous exercise of other 
powers, not granted by said compact, the states who are parties 
thereto have the right and are in duty bound to interpose for arrest- 
ing the progress of the evil and for maintaining, within their re- 
spective limits, the authorities, rights and liberties appertaining to 
them. 

"The General Assembly doth also express its deep regret, that 
a spirit has, in sundry instances, been manifested by the Federal 
government to enlarge its powers by forced constructions of the 

constitutional charter which defines them so as to consolidate 

the States by degrees into one sovereignty, the obvious tendency and 
inevitable result of which would be to transform the present repub- 
lican system of the United States into an absolute, or at best a 
mixed monarchy. 

"The General Assembly doth particularly i^rotest against the 
palpable and alarming infractions of the Constitution in the two 
late cases of the Alien and Sedition Acts." 



REPUBLICAN; 

Electoral vote, 73. 



1801 to 1805— Thomas Jefferson, President. 

States voting, 16; total electoral vote, 138. 

Platform of 1800 abridged: 
1. "Inviolable preservation of 
the Federal constitution, ac- 
cording to the true sense in which it was adopted by the 
States. 2. Opposition to monarehizing its features. 3. 
Preservation to the States of the powers not yielded by 
them to the Union. 4. A rigorously frugal administra- 
tion of the government and resistance to all measures 

looking to a multiplication of ofiicers and salaries. 5. 
Eeliance for internal defense solely upon the militia, till 
actual invasion and opposition to the policy of a stand- 
ing army in time of peace. 6. Free commerce -with all 
nations, political connection with none, and little or no 
diplomatic establishment. 7. Opposition to linking our- 
selves by new treaties with the quarrels of Europe. 8. 
Freedom of religion. 9. Freedom of speech and of the 
press. 10. Liberal naturalization laws. 11. Encouragement 
of science and the arts to the end that the American peo- 
I le may perfect their independence of all foreign monop- 
olies, institutions and influences." 

From Jefferson's iiiaug;nral, 1801 : "I will 
compress them | ' The essential principles of our govern- 
ment,'] within the narrowest compass they will bear: " 

" Equal and exact justice to all men, of whatever State 
or persuasion, religious or political; peace, commerce and 
honest friendship with all nations, entangling alliances 
with none; the support of the State governments in all 
their rights as the most competent administrations for our 
domestic concerns and the surest bulwark against anti- 
repubhcan tendencies; the preservation of the general 
government, in its whole constitutional vigor, as the sheet- 
anchor of our peace at home and safety abroad; a jealous 
care of the right of election by the people— (Conimtted 
under Jefferson's second term.) 

FEDERALIST; ) John Adams, candidate 
Electoral vote, 65. \ President Adams was held re- 
; sponsible by many prominent 
Federalists for the injury done to the party by the Alien 
and Sedition laws, and his known desire for re-election 
ahenated others who felt that partv success was jeopard- 
ized by his candidacy. Against the Sedition Act espe- 
cially, Hamilton, the most popular of the party's leaders, 
had vainly remonstrated. " Let us " said he, " not estab- 
lish a tyranny. Energy is a very diiferent thing from vio- 
lence. If we take no false step, we shall be essentially 
united; but if we push things to the extreme, we shall then 
give to parties body and soKdity." Hamilton had long been 
estranged from Adams; and the latter was regarded by 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



many as an unwise party leader, because of personal pe- 
culiarities ?.9 well as public measures. 

The party was defeated by 65 to 73 electoral votes, nnd 
sever recovered political ascendency ; but it had done good 
work and deserved well of the country. It had solidified 
the Union by the Federal Constitution, a worls which oth- 
erwise might not have been achieved but by a slowpohti- 
cal evolution. It had funded the pubhc debt and estab- 
lished the finances of the new nation on a creditable basis; 
had put into practical operation the complex machinery of 
tlie new government, and had added the first ten Amend- 
ments to the Constitution, having shown an unusual degree 
:l pohtical courage in accepting them from the opposition. 

1805 to 1809— THOMAS JEFFERSON, Presi- 
dent—Second Term. 
States voting, 17; total electoral vote, 176. 
RBPlIBIiICA:M' ; ) {Contimied from Jefferson's 

Electoral vote, 163. S first term),- "a mild and safe 
correction of abuses which are lopped by the sword of 
revolution where peaceable remedies are unprovided; ab- 
solute acquiescence in the decisions of the majority— the 
vital principle of republics, from which there % no appeal 
but to force, the vital principle and immediate parent of 
despotism; a well disciplined militia— our best reliance in 
peace, and for the first moments of war, till regulars may 
reUeve them; the supremacy of the civil over the military 
authority; economy in the public expense, that Inbor may 
be lightly burdened; the honest payment of our debf-^ <imd 
sacred preservation of the public faith; encouragement of 
agriculture, and of commerce as its handmaid; tiie diffu- 
sion of information and the arraignment of all abusts at 
the bar of public reason; freedom of religion; freedom of 
the press; freedom, of persons under the protection of the 
habeas corpus ; and trial by juries impartially selected— 
these principles form the bright constellation which has 
go e before us and guided our steps through an age of 
revolution and reformation. The v/isdom of our sages 
and the blood of our heroes have been devoted to their 
attainment. They should be the creed of our political 
faith — the text of civil instruction — the touchstone by 
which to try the services of those we trust; and should we 
wander from them in moments of error or alarm, let us 
hasten to retrace our steps, and to regain the road which 
alone leads to peace, liberty and safety " 

From Jefferson's tetf ers, in 1801, in relation 

to removals f rom office: " I lament sincerely that 

unessential difPerences of opinion should ever have been 
deemed sufficient to intere^ct half the society from the 
rights and the blessings of self-government, to proscribe 
them as unworthy of every trust. It would have been to 
me a circumstance of great relief, had I found a moderate 
participation of office in the hands of the majority. I would 
gladly have left to time and accident to raise them to their 
just share. But their, total exclusion calls for prompter 
correction. I shall correct the procedure, but, that done, 
return with joy to that state of things when the only 
question concerning a candidate shall be: Is he honest? 
Is he capable? Is he faithful to the Constitution? " 

" Some removals I know must be made. They must be 
as few as possible, done gradually, and bottomed on some 
malversation or inherent disqualification " .... " officers 
who have been guilty of gross abuses of office, such as 
marshals packing juries, &o., I shall now remove, as my 
predecessor ought in justice to have done. The instances 
will be few, and governed by strict rule, not party passion. 
The right of opinion shall suffer no invasion from me." 

_ " The measures we shall pursue and propose f or tlie 

amelioration of the public affairs will be so confessedly 
sahitary as to unite all men not monarchists in principle." 

Charles C. Pinckney, candidate. 
Through dissensions among 
, the leaders,as well as by reason of 
the great political sagacity of Jeflerson, who has perhaps 
never been surpassed as a party leader, the Federalists 
had sunk into a hopeless minority. 

1809 to 1813— JAMES MADISON, President. 

States voting, 17; total electoral vote, 176; not cast, 1. 
REPUBLICAN- ] '^^^ party continued in the 
Electoral vote, 133." \ l^e marked out by the genius 
) or Jetterson, and no one was 
more willing to accept his guidance than the new presi- 
dent. The government had been administered for eight 
years under Republican principles to the general satisfac- 
tion of the people, and there were no grounds for a marked 
".nange of poHcy. The disturbed relations with England 
remained unimproved, but Jefferson and Madison were 
equally loath to proceed to extremities by declaring war. 
The Embargo Act of the former administiation had some 
influence in decreasing the Rppublican majority in the 
electoral college, but a schism in the party and the less 
popularity of the candidate had probably more influence 
in producing that result. The ascendency of the party 
throughout the nation was not, however, seriously im- 
paired; nor were any new principles of party politics in- 
troduced. Even its bitterest opponents had been compelled 
to recognize its patriotism and fidelity to the Constitution. 



FEI>ERAIiIST 

Electoral vote, 14. 



Madison, personally, had been a wise and zealous pro- 
moter and defender of that instrument, and his influence 
m molding it to its existing form was second to none. He 
has, indeed, been styled " the father of tlie Constitution." 
" I hold for a fundamental point," said he, in April, 1787, 
"that an individual independence of the States is utterly 
irreconcilable with the idea of aggregate sovereignty. I 
think, at the same time, that a consolidation of the States 
into a simple republic is not less unattainable than it 
would be inexpedient. Let it be tried whether any noid- 
dle ground can be taken." 

"Let the national government be armed with a positive 
and complete authority in all cases where uniform meas- 
ures are necessary, as in trade Let it also retain the 

.;r,ve.B which it now possesses Let this national 

supremacy be extended also to the judiciary The 

legislative department may be divided into two branches 

.... A national executive will also be necessary An 

article guaranteeing the States against internal as 

well as external dangers." 

George Clinton, candidate of a section of the Re- 
publican party, received six of the nineteen electoral votes 
of his own State, New York. 



FEDERAIilST • ) C"'*'*''"'^* Pinckney, candidate. 
Electoral voteU'^-' \ . The Federalists being in oppo- 
' ) sition since 1801, their views had 
become somewhat modified. They were no longer strenu- 
ous advocates of the " implied and constructive " powers 
of the Federal government. They had opposed the pur- 
chase of Louisiana on the ground, among others, that the 
Constitution did not entrust Congress with such powers; 
and they railed at the Embargo Act, as not included in 
the power to regulate commerce. "This measure re- 
kindled the old fires of party. He that was for the Embar- 
go was a ' Demoerat;' he that was against it, a ' Federalist.' 

It was a wall between the parties iu every State, city, 

county, town, village and hamlet and in every class 

and condition of the people." 



1813 to 1817— JAMES MADISON, President- 
Second Term. 

States voting, 18; total electoral vote, 218; not cast, 1. 
REPUBJLICAN • ) "^^^ Republicans had entered 
Electoral vote, 123^ { ™ 1808 with 

) the avowal that " its only choice 
jay between the embargo and war, and war should be 
avoided as long as /lossible;" and Madison had endeav- 
ored by diplomacy and remonstrance to avert a rupture 
Vv'ith England. This course having proved ineffective, and 
the insults to the nation having grown more intolerable 
because of his forbearance, the leaders of the party de- 
manded that he should yield to the wishes of the people, 
and the declaration of war against Great Britain was ap- 
proved by him June 18th, 1812. The presidential cam- 
paign of the year hinged on that measure and some minor 
domestic conditions: Sectional jealousy of Virginia, as 
"the mother of presidents;" the antagonism of a peace 
faction which on religious grounds deprecated war with 
Great Britain, " the bulwark of Protestantism " and " the 
world's last hope;" and the partisanship of the Federahsts 
who opposed it as an administration measure. The presi- 
dent having committed himself to war, was a strenuous 
advocate and promoter by word and work of all that it 
implied, and was supported by the great body of the 
people, though some of the New England States refused 
to supply their quotas of troops, and a few misguided 
Federalists gave aid and comfort to the enemy. 

Otherwise the political views of the party underwent no 
serious change, and the following brief analysis of the 
Constitution by Madison shows his appreciation of the 
unique and nicely-balanced American system of govern- 
ment which secures sovereignty to the Federal as well as 
the State authorities within their respective spheres. "The 
Constitution," said he, " is in strictness neither a national 
nor a federal constitution, but a composition of both. In 
its foundation it is federal, not national; in the sources 
from which the ordinary powers of the government are 
drawn it is partly federal and partly national; in the opera- 
tion of these powers it is national, not federal; in the ex- 
tent of them, again, it is federal, not national; and, finally, 
in the authoritative mode of introducing amendments it 
is neither wholly federal nor wholly national." 

FEDERALrlST; ) De Witt Clinton, candidate. 

Electoral vote, 89. \ ^l^e supporters of Clinton 
' ) were partly Federalists and 
partly disaffected Republicans, the coalition being desig- 
nated Olintroians. 

Clintouian Platlwrm Abridged: 1. Oppo- 
sition to the congressional caucus system of nomination 
of presidential candidates; 2, to an official regency self- 
constituted to prescribe tenets of political faith and tests 
of political orthodoxy; 3, to a monopoly of the highest 
offices by particular States, and especially to the contin- 
uance of a Virginian in the presidencv; 4, to the con- 
tinuance of Mr. Madison in an office which, in view 
of our pending difficulties with Great Britain, requires 
an incumbent of greater decision, energy and efficiency; 

189 



5, to the lingering inadequacy of preparation for the 
war; 6, Averment of the existing necessity of placing 
the country in a condition for aggressive action for the 
conquest of Canada; 7, Advocacy of the election of De 
• Witt Clinton. 

Hartford Convention ofFcderalists recom- 
mended the adoption, by the five New England States rep- 
resented, of measures: 1, To protect their citizens from 
the Federal military draft; 2, their own coasts with their 
own militia; 3, to organize their militia with full control 
by the respective States; 4, to labor for amendments to 
the Constitution — 1, to ignore slaves as a basis of repre- 
sentation ; 2, to require two-thirds vote of both Houses for 
admission of new States; 3, to restrict Congress in laying 
embargoes to sixty days; 4, to require two-thirds vote of 
both Houses to decree commercial non-intercourse with 
foreign nations; 5, the same, to declare aggressive war; 6. 
to exclude naturalized citizens from Federal offices; 7, to 
limit the president to one term, and to exclude from the 
immediate succession a citizen ct the same State. 



1817 to 1821— JAMES MONROE, President. 

States voting, 19; total electoral vote, 221; not cast, 4_ 
REPUBIilCAX ; i No marked change of party 

Electoral vote, 183. ) views characterized the election 
of Monroe. He was recognized as the natural successor of 
Madison, as the latter was of Jefferson. The happy 
termination of the war had given the party such a hold 
on popular confidence that they could afford to be more 
tolerant of their opponents' views and even to engraft 
some of them on their own principles. An effort was 
made to wipe out party lines, and the president's wishes 
in that direction were re-intorced by the advice of Gen 
J ackson, " to exterminate that mcmster called party spirit." 
" The chief magistrate of a great and powerful nation," 
he added, " should never indulge in party feelings. Hig 
conduct should be liberal and disinterested; always bear- 
ing in mind, that he acts for the whole and not a part of 
the community." On his tour of inspection of national 
defenses, the president in reply to an address at Kenne- 
bunk, Maine, spoke as follows: "You are pleased to ex- 
press a confident hope that a spirit of mutual concihatior 
may be one of the blessings which may result from mf 
administration. This indeed would be an eminent bless- 
ing, and I pray it may be realized. Nothing but union is 
wanting to make us a great people. The present time 
affords the happiest presage that this union is fast con- 
summating. It cannot be otherwise; I daily see greater 
proofs of it. The further I advance in my progress in the 
country, the more I perceive that we are all Americans— 
that we compose but one family— that our republican insti- 
tutions will be supported and perpetuated by the united 
zeal and patriotism of all. Nothing could give me greater 
satisfaction than to behold a perfect union among ourselves 
—a union which is necessary to restore to social intercourse 
its former charms, and to render our happiness, as a na- 
tion, unmixed and complete. To promote this desirable 
result requires no compromise of principle, and I promise 
to give it my continued attention, and my best endeavors." 

As early as 1785 Monroe had favored an enlargement of 
the powers of Congress under the Articles of Confedera- 
tion, and although distrustful of what he deemed the too 
liberal grant of power to the Federal government by the 
Constitution, and its too limited recognition of the rights 
of the citizen, upon the adoption of the first ten amend- 
ments to that instrument guaranteeing those rights, he be- 
came its consistent supporter, and during his term, like his 
predecessor, adopted some of the measures that were 
originally characteristic of Federalist views. He was, 
however, always mindful of the principle of popular sov- 
ereignty. " It is only," said he in his inaugural, " when 
the people become ignorant and corrupt — when they de- 
generate into a populace— that they are incapable of exer- 
cising sovereignty." From these causes his administra- 
tion became known as " the era of good feehng." 



FEDERALIST; 

Electoral vote, 31. 



Rufus King, candidate. 
The party organization was 
, continued until this election, 
but its standard-bearer was only the leader of a forlorn 
hope. It had forfeited whatever hold it had retained 
through the two administrations of Jeft'erson and the first 
of Madison on the confidence of the people, by its factions 
antagonism to the War of 1812-15, and by the proceedings 
of the Hartford Convention of 1814. The strong govern- 
ment principles for which it stood had been proved un- 
necessary by the happy issue of a war conducted by their 
political opponents. 

1821 to 1825— JAMES MONROE, President- 
Second Term. 

States voting, 23; totalelectoralvote, 235 ; votes not cast, 3. 

The president's policy had been 
so wise and liberal that the "era 
, of good feeling" had been fully 
established at the period of his second election. By a process 
of natural selections in politics some of the more valuable 
principles of the Federalists had been adopted, and the 
Republican party oi the period embraced "loose," as well 



REPUBLICAN; 

Electoral vote, 232. 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



Bs "strict constructionists," while awaiting a new differen- 
tiation of political issues of sufficient importance to form 
the bases of new parties. The president had increased 
the army and navy in numbers and efficiency, strength- 
ened the national defenses, encouraged commerce, favored 
the United States bank, and promoted the general welfare 
by many piaident measures regardless of their origin, 
whether Federalist or Bopublican. Somewhat similarly 
the Federalist party before its final dissolution had 
changed places with its old antagonists, having become 
"strict constructionists'" of the powers of the general gov- 
ernment in the late war. 

It was a period when, says Benton, "the word economy 
had an existence in fact as well as in name. It was my 
tirstyear in Congress; and while economy was claimed as 
a distinctive Bepublican virtue (for the name of Democrat 
had not been taken), I owe it to candor and to justice to 
3ay that I saw the same regard for economy in the Federal 
members (for neither had they at that time changed their 
name), that I did in the Eepublican. Less than $9,000,000 
a year for working the government at that time." 

The Monroe Mooti-ine, from the Presi- 
dent's message of Dee. 2d, 1823. 

.... "The citizens of the United States cherish senti- 
ments the most friendly in favor of the liberty and happi- 
ness of their fellow-men on the other side of the Atlantic. 
In wars of the European powers, in matters relating to 
themselves, we have never taken any part, nor does it com- 
port with our policy to do so. It is only when our rights 
are invaded, or seriously menaced, that we resent injuries, 
or make preparation for our defense. The political system 
of the allied powers is essentially difSerent in this resp 3ct 
from that of America. The difference proceeds from that 
which exists in our respective governments; and to the 
defense of our own, which has been achieved by the loss 
of so much blood and treasure, and matured by the wis- 
dom of our most enlightened citizens andunder which we 
have enjoyed unexampled felicity, this whole nation is de- 
voted. We owe it, therefore, to candor and the amicable 
relations existing between the United States and those 
powers to declare that we should consider any attempt on 
their part to extend their system to any portion of this 
hemisphere as dangerous to our peace and safety. With 
the existing colonies or dependencies of any European 
power we have not interfered; but with the governments 
which have declared their independence, and maintained 
it, and whose independence we have, on great considera- 
tion and on just principles, acknowledged, we could not 
view any interposition tor the purpose of oppressing them, 
or controlling in any other manner their destiny, by any 
European power, in any other light than as the manifesta- 
tion of an unfriendly disposition toward the United States. 
.... Our policy in regard to Europe, which was adopted 
at an early stage of the wars which have so long agitated 
that quarter of the flobe, nevertheless remains the same, 
which is, not to interfere in the internal concerns of any of 
its powers; to consider the government de. facto as the le- 
gitimate government forus; to cultivate friendly relations 
with it, and to preserve those relations by a frank, firm and 
manly policy; meeting, in all instances, the just claims of 
every power, submitting to injuries from none. But in 
regard to these continents [North and South America] cir- 
cumstances are eminently and conspicuously different. It 
is impossible that the allied powers should extend their 
political system to any portion of either continent without 
endangering our peace and happiness." 

John tjnincy Adams, candidate of a small faction 
of Eepublicans and former Federalists, prevented the re- 
election of Monroe from being unanimous. 



1825 to 1829— John Quincy Adams, President. 

States voting, 24; total electoral vote, 281; not cast, 1. 
KEPUItLlCA5f ; ) Republican principles,8omewhat 

Electoral vote, 261. [• modified by the responsibilities of 
Popular vote, 352,062. ) actual administra ion of the gov- 
ernment for a quarter of a century as well as by the in- 
fluences of the opposition, had now gained complete 
ascendency. Soon after the establishment of the gov- 
ernment under the Constitution, and indeed while its 
adoption was under consideration, "we broke," said Jef- 
ferson, "into two parties, each wishing to give the gov- 
ernment a different direction; the one— the Eepublican — 
to strengthen the most pojjular branch; the other — the 
Federal — the more permanent branches and to extend 
their permanence." The contests of a generation had 
ended, leaving the former party without organized oppo- 
sition. There were four candidates for the presidency 
in 1824, all Republicans, and no political issues, whence 
the campaign was nicknamed, rather disrespectfully, as 
"the scrub race for the presidency." No candidate having 
received a majority, the contest was carried into the House 
of Representatives, which elected Mr. Adams, who had 
received only 84 electoral votes and a popular vote of 105,- 
321. He might be characterized as the Eastern or New 
England candidate, and was backed by the prestige of Ids 
father, the influence of the unorganized Federalists, and 
the more effective aid of the "loose-construotionist Re- 
jjubhoans" under tie leadership of Henry Clay. 



Andrew Jaclcsoji— Electoral vote, 90; Popular vote, 
155,872. 

Andrew Jackson might be characterized as the 
military-prestige candidate, and he received the largest 
number of electoral votes, but was defeated in the House 
of Representatives by an alleged coalition of the friends of 
Henry Clay with his own partisans. The representatives 
of districts which had given a majority tor Jackson were 
considered to have betrayed their trust in voting for Adams 
in the House, and though their action was legfil they lost 
caste with their constituents and were relegated to private 
life at the ensuing Congressional election, when friends of 
Jackson were very generally chosen. Thus were public 
men taught to recognize that the preferences of the people 
cotdd not be disregarded with impunity, even where Con- 
stitutional rights only were exercised. It also led to the 
aboUtion of the caucus system of nominating presidential 
candidates. The first choice of the people was not the 
nominee of the caucus, and this earlier attempt of the same 
Congress to dictate the choice of the people was so effect- 
ively rebuked that congressional caucus nominations were 
replaced by the Convention system. The caucus was char- 
acterized by Rufus King as "a new, extraordinary, self- 
created central power, stronger than the power of the Con- 
stitution, which has risen up at the seat of government " 

Wm. H. Crawford— Electoral vote, 41; Popular vote, 
44,282. 

William Harris Crawford was the candidate of 
the Congressional caucus. He was Secretary of the Treas- 
ury at the time of his nomination, had previously been 
Secretary of War, Minister to France, and a Senator from 
Georgia. Bred a lawyer he entered public life at the age 
of thirty-one as a member of the State legislature and 
while in the United States senate was regarded _ as its 
ablest member. His chance of winning the pj-esidency 
was marred by being the nominee of the caucus at a time 
when it had begun to be unpopular^ and when its claims 
to the confidence of the people wei-e antagonized by three 
rival candidates of great local and personal popularity. 

Henry Clay— Electoral vote, 37; Popular vote, 46,587. 
Henry day, the fourth presidential candid ate,repre- 
sented the "loose-const ructionist" wing of the great party 
to which all the candidates belonged, and was personally 
and locally popular in his section. When defeated in the 
electoral college and barred from election by the House as 
the candidate receiving the least number of votes,he threw 
his influence in favor of Adams and secured his election. 
In regard to his action in the matter there is no reason to 
dciubt the truth of his own statement made to a friend, 
Jan. 28,1825: "My position in regard to the presidential 
contest is highly critical, and such as to leave me no path 
on which I can move without censure. I have pursued in 
regard to it the rule which I always observe in the dis- 
charge of my public duty. I have interrogated my con- 
science as to what I ought to do, and it tells me I ought 
to vote for Mr. Adams." 

1829 to 1833— Andrew Jackson, President. 

States voting, 24; total electoral vote, 361, 
DEMOCRATIC ; ) _ During the previous admin- 
Electoral vote, 178 ; [■ istration the Republican party be- 
Popular vote, 647,231. ) came divided, on the line which 
has constit uted the underlying basis of separation in all our 
political history, into "strict," and "loose-construotionists" 
of the powers of Federal government. The former finally 
adopted the party name Democratic,which at first had been 
directed at them as a reproach and which for many years 
had been used in qualification of , and later still interchange- 
ably with their chosen name Eepublican. There was,how- 
ever, but little change of principles,except,as before stated, 
by gradual political evolution as affected by the antagon- 
ism of the Federalists, their own ripened experience in ad- 
ministration and the beneficial influence of increased con- 
fidence in the good working qualities of the Constitution 
as established and amended. The election of Jackson was 
regarded as a triumph of the people over the political lead- 
ers, who were held to have proved recreant to their trust in 
the previous election. His military successes, years before, 
had made him the idol of the people who looked upon him 
as one of themselves, and had a well-founded confidence in 
his sincerity aa well as his instinctive sympathy with their 
wants and wishes. His views, as indicated by his inaugural, 
did not differ essentially from those of his more immediate 
predecessors. He promised "to take care not to confound 
the reserved powers of the separate States wdth those which 
they had granted to the Confederacy ;"to recognize the con- 
stitutional limits as well as extent of his official powers — 
affirming in that connection that "the recent demonstration 
of public sentiment [at the late election] inscribes on the list 
of executive duties, in characters too legible to be over- 
looked, the task of Reform" — to improve the finances; to 
correct abuses; to strengthen the militia; and to cultivate 
friendly relations with foreign nations. In his first mes- 
sage he indicated a preference for electingthe presidentand 
vice-president by direct vote of the people. "It was never 
designed," he said, "that their choice should in any case 



be defeated, either by the intervention of electoral col. 
leges, or by the agency confided under certain contingen- 
cies to the House of Representatives. Experience proves 
that in proportion as agents to secure the will of the peo- 
ple are multiplied, there is danger of their wishes being 
frustrated. Some may be unfaithful. All are liable tc err. 
So f ar,theret'ore, as the people can with convenience speak, 
it is safer for them to express their own will." With char- 
acteristic directness he removed officials for diiJering with 
him in political opinion, and he is held responsible for the 
introduction into American politics of the spoils system. 
" During the first year of his administration there were 
nearly seven hundred removals from office, not including 
subordinate clerks. During the forty years preceding 
there had been but sixty-four." He bad forcibly depre- 
cated such removals a few years before, and it is only fair 
to assume that his change of views was due to what he 
deemed a political necessity. He was, he said, "too old a 
soldier to leave his garrison in the hands of his enemies." 

NATIONAI. KP.PUBI.ICA]?f ; ) j^j^^ g_ 

Electoral vote 83; \ candidate. 

Popular voie, 509,097. ) 

The"loose-constructionist"wingof the late Republican 
party assumed the name of the National Republica,n, the 
qualifying adjective helping to appropriately designate 
the inheritance from the disbanded Federalists of the 
principle which might be described as the Nation above 
the States. They also favored a protective tariff while 
their opponents represented substantially a tariff for 
revenue only. In the matter of internal improvements at 
national expense they also favored a broader sweep of the 
principle involved than did the Democrats who had 
adopted it as it were under protest, and to be exercised only 
with great discretion as an impli'".d consequence of the mili- 
tary,commercial or other power of the Federal government. 

The IVnllification Faction in South Carolina as- 
sumed form by an act of the State legislature,iu November, 
1832, nullifying the Tariff Act of Congress, as unconstitu- 
tional, to which President Jackson promptly replied by 
sending troops and issuing a proclamation, saying, among 
other things, "If South Carolina considers the revenue 
laws unconstitutional, and has a right to prevent their exe- 
cution in the port of Charleston, there _ would be a clear 
constitutional objection to their collection in every other 
port, and no revenue could be collected anywhere; for all 
imports must be equal." 

1833 to 1887— ANDREW JACKSON, Presideni-- 
Second Term. 

States voting, 24; total electoral vote, 288; not cast, 2. 
DEMOCRATIC;) "The people of the United 

Electoral vote, 230; )■ States," said Jackson, in his Nul- 
Popular vote, 687,502. ) Hfication Proclamation of 18.32, 
"formed the Ooustitution,acting through the State Legis- 
latures in making the compact, to meet and discuss its 
provisions, and acting m separate conventions when they 
ratified those provisions; but the terms used in the Consti- 
tution show it to be a government in which the people of 
all the States collectively are represented. We are one 
people in the choice of President and Vice-president. 
Here the States have no other agency than to direct the 

mode in which the votes shall be given The people 

then, and not the States, are represented in the executive 

branch In the House of Representatives, the members 

are all representatives of the United States, not repre- 
sentatives of the particular States from which they come. 
They are paid by the United States, not by the State, nor 
are they accountable to it for any act done in the perform- 
ance of their legislative functions. 

"The Constitution of the United States, then, forms a 
government, not a league; and whether it be formed by 
compact between the States, or in any other manner, its 
character is the same. It is a government in which all the 
people are represented, which operates directly on the peo- 
ple individually, not upon the States. They retained all 
the power they did not grant; but each State having ex- 
pressly parted with so many powers as to constitute, joint- 
ly with the other States, a single nation, cannot from that 
period possess any right to secede, because such secession 
does not break a league, but destroys the unity of the na- 
tion, and any injury to that unity is not only a breach 
which could result from the contravention of a compact, 
but is an offense against the whole Union. To say that 
any State may at i ileasure secede from the Union, is to say 
that the United States ai-e not a nation, because it would 
be a solecism to C(3ntend that any part of a nation might 
dissolve its connection with the other parts, to their injury 
or ruin, -without committing an offense. Secession, like 
any other revolutionary act, may be morally justified by 
the extremity of oppression; but to call it a constitutional 
right is confounding the meaning of terms." 

John Floyd, candidate of the Nullification Paction, 
received the eleven electoral votes of South Carolina. 



If ATIONAI^ REPUBIilCASr ; 

Electoral vote, 49; 
Popular vote, 530,189. 
" Resolved, — That an adeqiiate protection to American 
industry is indispensable to the prosperity of the oonuiry? 



Henry Clay, 
candidate. 



190 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



and that an abandonment of the policy at this period 
would be attended with consequences ruinous to the beet 
interests of the nation. 

"That a uniform system of internal improvements, sus- 
tained and supported by the general government, is cal- 
culated to secure in the highest degree, the harmony, the 
strength and permanency of the republic. 

'•That the indiscriminate removal of public officers for 
a mere difference of political opinion, is gross abuse of 
power; and that the doctrine lately boldly preached in the 
United States Senate, that ' to the victors belong the 
spoils of the vanquished,' is detrimental to the interests, 
corrupting to the morals, and dangerous to the liberties 
of the country." — By Ratification Meeting at Washing- 
ton, May 11, 1832. 

ANTI-MASOXIC ; ) William Wirt, candidate. 
Electoral vote, 7; y Its leading principle is indi- 
Popular vote, 33,108. ) cated by its name. Its electoral 
votes were Vermont's. 



1837 to 1841— Martin Van Buren, President. 

States voting, 26 : total electoral vote, 29i. 
DEMOCRATIC; ] ThestrougestexpressionofDem- 
Eleotoral vote, 170; > ocratic principles,in the campaign 
Popular vote,7 6 l,oi9. ) of 18B6, was made by the New 
York Democrats, locally known as the "Equal Bights," 
and nicknamed the "Locotoco" party, as follows: 

"We hold these truths to be self-evident: that the true 
foundation of republican government is the equal rights 
of every citizen in his person and property, and in their 
management' that the idea is quite unfounded that on 
entering into society we give up our natural rights; that 
the rightful power of all legislation is to declare and en- 
force only our natural irghtg and duties, and to take 
none of them from us; that no man has the natural 
right to commit aggressions on the equal rights of 
another, and this is all from which the law ought to re- 
strain him; that every man is under the natural duty of 
contributing to the necessities of society, and this is all 
the law should enforce on him; that when the laws have 
declared and enforced all this, they have fulfilled their 
functions. 

"We declare unqualified hostility to bank notes and paper 
money as a circulating medium, because gold and silver is 
the only safe and constitutional currency; hostility to all 
monopolies by legislation, because they are violations of 
equal rights of the people; hostility to the dangerous and 
unconstitutional creation of vested rights or prerogatives 
by lcgislation,because they are usurpations of the people's 
sovereign rights; no legislative or other authority in the 
body pohtic can rightfully, by charter or otherwise, ex- 
emp: any man or body of men, in any case whatever, from 
trial by jury find the jurisdiction or operation of the laws 
which govern the community. 

"We hold that each and every law or act of incorpora- 
tion, passed by preceding legislatures, can be rightfully 
altered and repealed by their successors; and that they 
should be altered or repealed when necessary for the pub- 
lic good, or when required by a majority of the people." 

From Van Biiren's Inaugural : — "A strict adherence to 
the letter and spirit of the Constitution. . . . Looking 
back to it as a sacred instrument, .... remembering that 
it was throughout a work of concession and compromise; 
viewing it as limited to national objects; regarding it as 
lepving to the people and the States all power not explic- 
itly parted with, J shall endeavor to preserve, protect and 
defend it, by -i.nxiously referring to its provisions for 
directio'a in ivery action. To matters of domestic con- 
cernmeiiv which it has intrusted to the Federal govern- 
ment, and to such as relate to our intercourse with foreign 
nations, I shall zealously devote myself; beyond those 
limits I shall never pass." 



Hugh L. Wliite, candidate of the Anti-Van Buren sec- 
tion of Democrats, received the thirty-six electoral votes 
of Georgia and Tennessee. 



Willie P. Mangum received the eleven electoral votes 
of South Carolina, also Anti-Van Buren Democrats. 

Electoral vote, 75 ; { Henry Harrison, 

Popular vote, 736,656. ) candidate. 

The name Whig was adopted by the National Bepubli- 
cans probably as indicative of their contest with the 
national executive. As the English Whigs had declared 
that the power of the throne "had increased, was increas- 
ing and ought to be diminished," so the new American 
Whigs protested against the alleged arbitrary assumption 
of power by the president. 

Whig Resolutions of 1836 : "1 . That in support of our 
cause, we invite all citizens opposed to Martin Van Buren 
and the Baltimore nominees. 2. That Martin Van Buren, 
by intriguing with the executive to obtain his influence to 
elect him to the presidency, has set an example dangerous 
to our freedom and corrupting to our free instituticns. 3. 
That the support we render to Wm. Henry Harrison is by 
no means given to him solely on account of his brilliant 
and successful services as leader of our armies during the 
last war/but that in him we view also the man of high in- 



tellect, the stern patriot, uncontaminated by the machinery 
of hackneyed [nominee tor vice-president] politicians — a 
man of the school of Washington. 4. That in Francis 
Granger we recognize one of our most distinguished fel- 
low-citizens, whose talents we admire, whose patriotism 
we trust, and whose principles we sanction." 



Daniel M'ehster, also a Whig, received the fourteen 
electoral votes of Massachusetts. 



1841 to 1 845-- WILLI AM HENRY HARBISON, 
President. 

States voting, 26; total electoral vote, 204. 
WHICJ; ) John Tyler, vice-president, 

Electoral vote, 234 ; \ succeeded to the presidency on 
Popular vote, 1,275,017. ; death of Harrison, April 4, 1841. 

The Whigs issued no platfoiTO of principles, the cam- 
paign being conducted as a purely aggressive one, v/ith 
" resistance to usurpation, misrule and despotism," as a 
battle-cry. Besides their attacks on President Van Buren's 
poUcy, his errors of commission and omission, they fiercely 
combated the claim to re-election of " a Northern man 
with Southern principles." 

By some of his adversaries he was very unreasonably 
held responsible for the financial panic and commercial 
depression which marked the period of his administra- 
tion, and the discouragement of the people from that cause 
was not without its influence in producing a change. 

The principles of the party may be gathered from the 
Whig resolutions of 1836, and the following statement of 
views by Henry Clay in 1842: "A sound national currency, 
regulated by the will and authority of the nation. An 
adequate revenue, with fair protection to American in- 
dustry. Just restraints on the executive power, embracing 
a further restriction on the exercise of the veto. A faithful 
administration of the public domain, with an equitable dis- 
tribution of the proceeds of sales of it among all the States." 

"The Whig party comprised," says Greeley: "1. Most 
of those who, under the name of National Republicans, 
had previously been known as siipporters of Adams and 
Clay, and the advocates of the 'American System.' 2. 
Most of those who .... had been stigmatized as NuUifiers 
or the less virulent State-rights men. . . 3. A majority 
of those known before as Anti-Masons. 4. Many ^^ ho up 
to that time [1834] had been known as Jackson men, but 
who united in condemning the high-handed conduct of the 
Executive. , . . 6. Numbers who had not before taken 
any part in politics, but who were now awakened from 
their apathy by the palpable usurpations of the Executive." 

JDEjMTOCKATIC ; ) Martin Van Buren, candidate. 

Electoral vote, 60 ; y Platform of 1840 condensed : 1. 
Popular vote, 1,128,702. ) The Federal government is one 
of limited powers and subject to strict construction; 
it is inexpedient and dangerous to exercise doubtful 
constitutional powers. 2. Internal improvements on a 
general scale, and (3) Federal assumption of State debts 
contracted for such purposes unconstitutional, and neither 
just nor expedient. 4. Justice and sound policy for- 
bid the fostering of one branch of industry to the detri- 
ment of another. 5. Eigid economy the duty of the 
government, and revenue should be raised only for 
necessary expenses. 6. Congress has no power to 
charter a United States bank — an institution of deadly 
hostility to the best interests of the country, placing busi- 
ness within the control of a concentrated money power. 

7. Congress has no power to interfere with or control the 
domestic institutions [slavery] of the States; and the ef- 
forts of Abolitionists endanger the stability of the Union. 

8. The separation of government funds from banks in- 
dispensable. 9. Ours is the land of liberty and the asy- 
lum of the oppressed, and every attempt to abridge the 
privileges of becoming citizens ought to be resisted. 

lilBEBTY C ABOEITIOIir") ) James G. Birney, 
Electoral vote, 0; {■ candidate. 

Popular vote, 7,509. ) Abolition Reso 

lution of 1839 : — "Resolved, — That in our judgment every 
consideration of duty and expediency which ought to 
control the action of Christian freemen requires of the 
abolitionists of the United States to organize a distinct 
and independent political party, embracing all the neces- 
sary means for nominating candidates for ofiice and sus- 
taining them by public suffrage." 

Platform of 1840 called for the abolition of slavery in 
the District of Columbia and in the Territories; the abo- 
lition of the inter-state slave-trade; and opposition to 
slavery to the extent of using all constitutional methods 
for its abolition. 



1845 to 1849— JAMES KNOX POLK, President. 

States voting, 26; total electoral vote, 275. 
DEMOCRATIC : ) Platform.— Aa in 1840, with 
Electoral vote, 170; [ these additions: 
Popular vote, 1,337,243. ) 10. "The proceeds of the pub- 
lic lands ought to be sacredly applied to the national ob- 
jects specified in the Constitution, and that we are opposed 
to the laws lately adopted, and to any law for the distribu- 
tion of such proceeds among the States, as alike inex- 
pedient in policy and repugnant to the Constitution. 

11. "We are decidedly opposed to taking from the 
president the qualified veto power by which he is enabled, 

191 



under restrictions and responsibilities amply sufficient to 
guard the pubhc interest, to suspend the passage of a bill 
whose merits cannot secure the approval of two-thirds of 
the Senate and House of Bepresentatives, until the judg- 
ment of the people can be obtained thereon, and which has 
thrice saved the American people from the corrupt and 
tyrannical domination of the bank of the United States. 

12. " Our title to the \\'hole of the territory of Oregon 
is clear and unquestionable; no portion of the same ought 
to be ceded to England or any other power; and the re- 
occupation of Oregon and the re-annexation of Texas at 
the earhest practicable period, are great American meas- 
ures, which this convention recommends to the cordial 
support of the Democracy of the Union." 

" Let Texas be re-annexed," said Polk in 1844, "and the 
authority and laws of the United States be established and 
maintained within her limits, as also in the Oregon Terri- 
tory; and let the fixed policy of our government be, not to 
permit Great Britain to plant a colony or hold dommion 
over any portion of the people or territory ot either." 

"The Constitution itself," said he in his inaugural, in 
1845, "plainly written as it is, the safeguard of our federa- 
tive compact, the offspring of concession and compromise, 
Ijinding together in the bonds of peace and union this 
great and increasing family ot free and independent 
States, will be the chart by which I shall be guided." 

WHIG; ) Henry C^ay, candidate— Third 

Electoral vote, 105; i time. 
Popular vote, 1,299,068. ) Platform. — " Resolved, That 
these principles may be summed as comprising a well-reg- 
ulated national currency; a tariff for revenue to defray the 
necessary expenses of the government, and discriminat'ng 
with special reference to the protection of the domestic la- 
borof the country ; the distribution of the proceeds from the 
sales of the public lands; a single term for the presidency; a 
reform of executive usurpations; and generall y such an ad- 
ministration of the affairs ot the country as shall impart to 
every branch of the public service the greatest practical ef- 
ficienoy,controlledby a well-regulated and wise economy." 

"An honest and economical administration of the gov- 
ernment," said Clay in 1842, " leaving public ofEcers per- 
fect freedom of thought and ot the right of surtrage, but 
with suitable restraints against improper interference in 
elections. An amendment of the Constitution limiting the 
incumbent of the presidential office to a single term. 
These objects attained, I think we should cease to be 
afflicted with bad administration of the government." And 
in 1844 he said, " I know of only one safe rule ... to 
satisfy ourselves of what is right, and firmly . . , pursue 
it." He had said twelve years before, "I would rather be 

right than be president." 

EIBERTY; ) James 6. Birney. candidate. 

Electoral vote, 0; [ Platform of 1843.— Compvised 
Popular vote, 62,300. ) twenty-five resolutions, ot which 
the first two were. "That human brotherhood is a cardi- 
nal principle of true democracy, as well as of pure Christ- 
ianity, which spurns all inconsistent limitations; and 
neither the political party which repudiates it, nor the 
political system which is not based upon it, can be truly 
democratic or permanent. That the Liberty party, plac- 
ing itself upon this broad principle, will demand the 
absolute and unqualified divorce of the general govern- 
ment from slavery, and also the restoration of equality of 
rights among men, in every State where the party exists, 
or may exist.'' It was claimed that their vote gave the 
presidency to t he Democrats. 

r849 to 1853— ZACIIARY TAYLOR, President. 

States voting: 30; total electoral vote, 290. 
WHIG; ) Millard Fillmore succeeded 

Elector cd vote, 163; \ to the presidency on the death 
Popular vote, 1,360,101. ) of Taylor, July 9, 1850. 

Platform condensed. — 1. Eatifies nomination of Zach- 
ary Taylor as president and Millard Fillmore as vice- 
president. 2. Expresses joy at finding Mr. Taylor's opin- 
ions conservative and faithf nl "to the great example of 
former days, and to the principles of the Constitution as 
administered by the founders. 3. That Gen. Taylor, in 
saying that, had he voted in 1844, he would have voted 

the Whig ticket, gives us the assurance that the heart 

that was with us then is with us now. 4. That we look 
on his administration of the government as one conducive 

of peace, prosperity and union 5. That standing, as 

the Whig party does, on the broad and firm platform of 
the Constitution, braced up by all its inviolable and 
sacred guarantees and compromises .... we are proud to 
have as the exponent of our opinions one .... -who has said 

that he will make Washington's administration his 

model." G. Is occupied with a brief recital ot Taylor's 
military services. 7. Asks united, zealous, resolute co- 
operation of all Whigs 'in behalf of our candidate, whom 
calumny cannot reach, and with respectful demeanor to 
our adversaries, whose candidates have yet to prove their 
claims on the gratitude of the nation." 

1. "I reiterate," said Taylor, "whati havoso often said: 
I am a Whig. If elected, I would not be the mere presi- 
dent of a party 2. The power given by the Constitu- 
tion to the executive to interpose his veto is a high con- 
servative power, but in my opinion should never he exer- 
cised except in oases of clear violation of the Constitu- 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



tion, or manifest haste and want of consideration by Con- 
gress .... 3. Upon the subjects of the tariff, the currency, 
the improvement of our great highways, rivers, lakes and 
harbors, the ■will of the people, as expressed through tbeir 
representatives in Congress, ought to be respected and 
carried out by the executive. 4. 1 sincerely rejoice at the 
prospect of peace. . . . The principles of our government, 
as well as its true policy, are opposed to the subjugation 
of other nations and the dismemberment of other coun- 
tries by conquest." 

DEMOCRATIC; ) Lewis Cass, candidate. 

Electoral vole, 127; y Platfo7-m condensed : "1. Re- 
Popular vote, 1,220,514. ) solved, "That the American 
Democracy place their trust in the intelligence, the 
patriotism, and the discriminating justice of the American 
people. 2. We regard this [trustj as a distinctive feature 

of our pohtical creed and contrast it with 'i.ne creed 

and practice of federalism, under whatever name or form 

3. The Democratic party ... . i-enew and re-assert 

before the American people the declaration of principles 
avowed by them on a former occasion." [ Here follow res- 
olutions 1, 2, 3 and 4, ot 181'". 8 "No more revenue 

ought to be raised than is required to defray the neces- 
sary expenses of the government, and for the gradual but 
certain extinction of the debt.... [Here follows re,s- 
olution 5, of 1840, with the addition]: " And that the re- 
sults of Democratic legislation, in this and all other finan- 
cial measures have demonstrated. . . . their soundness, 

safety and utility in all business pursuits." [Here follow 
resolutions 7, 8 and 9, of 1840, and 10 and 11 of 1844.] 1.5, 
16 and 17. Justify the war with Mexico, and compliment 
the army for its services therein. 18. Tenders fraternal 
congratulations to National Convention of the Bepublio 
of France. 19. Declares the duty of the Democratic party 
"to sustain and advance among us constitution ;d liberty, 
equality and fraternity, by continuingto resist all monop- 
olies" 20. Orders a copy of these resolutions to be 

forwarded to the French Bepublio. 21. Eecapitulates the 
chief measures of Polk's administration and declares that 
"it would be a fatal error to weaken the bands of a 
pol tioal organization by which these great reforms have 
been achieved, and risk them in the hands of their known 
adversaries" .... 22. Compliments and congratulates 
President Polk. 23. Presents Lewis Cass as candidate. 

FBEID SOIIi; \ Martin Van Bur en, candidate. 
Electoral vote, 0; > Platform of 1848. — An elo- 
Popular vide, 291,263. ) queut and impassioned appeal, 
in a three-fold preamble and sixteen resolutions, against 
the extension of slavery, from which the following are 
brief extracts: "A common resolve to maintain the rights 
of free labor against the aggressions of the slave power, 
and to secure free soil to a free people." "We propose 
no interference by Congress with slavery within the limits 
of any State." " It was the settled policy of the nation 
[from 1784 to 1800] not to extend, nationalize or encourage 

.... slavery, and to this poliiy the government ought 

to return.'' " Congress has no more power to make a slave 
than to make aking." "Theonlysatemeansof preventing 
the extension of slavery into territory now free, is to pre- 
vent its extension into such territory by an act of Con- 
gress." "We accept the issue which the slave power has 
forced upon us; and to their demand for more slave States 
and more slave territory, our calm but final answer is, no 
more slave States and no more slave territory." " There 
must be no more compromises with slavery; if made, 
they must be repealed." "We demand cheap postaga for 

the people." " Eiver and harbor improvements are 

objects of national concern." " The free grant to actual set- 
tlers of reasonable portions of the public lands, under 

suitable Umitations, is a wise and just measure of public 
policy." "Honor and patriotism require the earliest 
practical payment of the public debt." "We inscribe on 
our banner, 'Free Soil, Free Speech, Free Labor and 
Free Men,' and under it we will fight on, and fight ever, 
until a triumphant victory shall reward our exertions." 

) Qerritt Smith, candidate. 
lilBERT Y L,E AGUE ; \ The Liberty League, the 

) radical wing of the Free- 
Soil, or Liberty Party. Platform — The duty and the right of 
the Federal government to abolish slavery even in the 
slave States. Motto — Duty is ours, results are God's. 



1853 to 1857— mANKLIN PIERCE, President. 

States voting, 31; total electoral vote, 396. 
DEMOCKATIC ; ) Platform of 1852 was mainly 
Electoral vote, 254 ; [composed of planks bo. rowed 
Popular vote, 1,601,474. ) from tlie platforms of 1"40, 
1843: and 1848, with these additions : "The Democratic party 
of the Union, standing on this national platform, wiJl 
abide by, and adhere to a faithful execution of the acts 
known as the Compromise measures settled by last Con- 
gress, 'the act for reclaiming fugitives from service 
labor,' included." "The Democratic party will resist all 
attempts at renewing in Congress, or out of it, the agi- 
tation of the slavery question, under whatever shape or 
color the attempt may be made." " The Demoojatic party 
mil faithfully abide by and uphold the principles laid 
down in the Kentucky and Virginia resolutions of 1792 



and 1798, and in the report of Mr. Madison to the Vir- 
ginia legislature in 1799." " The war with Mexico, upon 
all the principles of patriotism and the law of nations, was 
a just and necessary war on our'5jart,.in which no Ameri- 
can citizen should have shown himself opposed to his 
country." " We rejoice at the restoration of friendly re- 
lations with our sister republic of Mexico, and eai-nestly 
desire for her all the blessings and prosperity which we 
enjoy under republican institutions, and we congratulate 
the American people on the results of -that war, which 
have so manifestly justified the policy and conduct of the 
Democratic party, and insured to the United States in- 
demnity for the past and security for the future." 

" lu view of the condition of popular institutions in the 
old world, a high and sacred duty is devolved with in- 
creased responsibility upon the Democracy (if this coun- 
try, as the party of the people, to uphold and maintain 
the rights of every State, and thereby the union of States, 
and to sustain and advance among them, constitutioual 
liberty, by continuing to resist all monopolies and ex- 
clusive legislation for the benefit of the few at the ex- 
pense of the many, and by a vigilant and constant 
adherence to those piinciples and compromises of the 
Constitution, which are broad enough and strong enough 
to embrace and uphold the Union as it is, and the Union 
as it should be, in the full expansion of the enei-gies and 
capacity of this great and progressive people." 

WHIG ; ) Wiafield Scott, candidate. 
Electoral vote, 42; V Platform. — Substantially a 
Popular vote, 1,386,578. ) repetition of former announce- 
ments of the same character, with the additions: "The 
Union should be revered and watched over as the 
palladium of our liberties." " As the people make and 
control the government, they should obey its constitution, 
laws and treaties as they would retain their self-respect 
and the respect which they claim and will enforce from 
foreign powers." " The Federal and State governments 
are parts of one system, alike necessary for the common 
prosperity, peace and security, and ought to bo regarded 
alike with a cordial, habitual and immovable attach- 
ment." " The series of acts of the 32nd Congress, the act 
known as the Fugitive Slave Law included, are received 
and acquiesced in by the Whig party^^^ 

FBEEJttEMOCB AC Y ; ") Jb^ P. Hale, candidate. 
Electoral vote, 0. [ Platform. — Substan- 

Popular vote, 156,149. ) tially a reiteration of 
former principles, with additions suited to the times: 
"Slavery is a sin against God. and a crime against man, 
which no human enactment nor r.iige can make right." 
" The Fugitive Slave Law of 1850 is repugnant 
to the Constitution.... we therefore deny its binding 
force on the American people, and demand iis immediate 
and total repeal." "Slavery it sectional and freedom 

national." "We recommend the amicable settlement 

of [international] difficulties by a resort to decisive ar- 
bitrations." " The Free Democratic party is not organized 
to aid either the Whig or Democi-atic wing of the great 
slave compromise party of the nation, but to defeat them 
both." " We inscribe Free S oil, &o., [as in 1 848]." 

1857 to 1861-JAME~SBUCHA]SrAIT, President. 

States voting, 31; total electoral vote, 296. 
DEMOCRATIC ; ) Platform.. — Substantially 
Electoral vote, 174 ; [■ reiterates former documents 
Popular vote, 1,838,169. ) of the same kind, with ad- 
ditions: "It is proper that the American democracy 
should clearly defineits relations thereto [a party claiming 
to be exclusively American, the "Know Nothing" party]; 
and declare its determined opposition to all secret politi- 
cal societies, by whatever name they may be called." "No 
party can justly be deemed national, constitutional; or in 
accordance with American principles, which bases its ex- 
clusive organization upon religious opinions and acci- 
dental birthplace." "We reiterate with renewed energy 
of purpose the well-considered declarations of former 
conventions upon the sectional issue of domestic slavery, 
and concerning the reserved rights of theStates.'' "Claim- 
ing fellowship -with, and desiring the co-operation of all 
who regard the preservation of the Union under the Con- 
stitution as a paramount issue, and repudiating all sec- 
tional parties and platforms concerning domestic slavery 
which seek to embroil the States and incite to treason 
and armed resistance to law in the territories, and whose 
avowed purpose, if consummated, must end in civil war 
and disunion, the American democracy recognize and 
adopt the principles contained in the organic laws estab- 
lishing the territories of Nebraska and Kansas, as em- 
bodying the only sound and safe solution of the slavery 
question." "There are questions connected with the foreign 
policy of this country which are inferior to no domestic 
questions whatever." "The time has come for the people 
of the Unitsd States to declare themselves in favor of free 
seas and progressive free trade throughout the world." 
"We should hold sacred the principles of the Monroe doc- 
trine." "The Democratic party will expect of the next ad- 
ministration that every proper eilort be made to insure our 
ascendency in the Gulf of Mexico." "The administration of 
Franklin Pierce has been tr ae to theDemocratic principles, 
and therefore true to the great interests of the country." 



REPUBIilCAK'; )Jo'hn C. Fremont, candidate. 

Electoral vote, 114 ; V Platform condensed " 

Popular vote, 1,341,264. ) Opposed to the repeal of tht 
Missouri Compromise. . . iie.sofced. That the maintenance 
of the principles promulgated in the Declaration of Inde- 
pendence, and embodied in the Federal Constitution, is 
essential to the preservation of our republican institu- 
tions, and that the Federal Constitution, the rights of the 
States, and the union of the States shall be preserved .... 
That we deny the authority of Congress, of a Territorial 
legislature, of any individual or association of individuals, 
to give legal existence to slavery in any Territory of the 
United States, while the present Constitution shall be 
maintained. That the Constitution confers upon Congress 
sovereign power over the Territories of the United States 
for their government, and that in the exercise of this 
power it is both the right and the imperative duty of Con- 
gress to prohibit in the Territories those twin relics of 

barbarism — polygamy and slavery. That the dearest 

constitutional rights of the people of Kansas have been 

fraudulently and violently taken from them that for 

this high crime against the Constitution, the Union and 
humanity, we arraign the administration, the President, 

his advisers before the country and before the world 

.... That Kansas should be immediately admitted as a 

State of the nion with her present free constitution 

That the Ostend circular was in every respect un- 
worthy of American diplomacy .... That a railroad to the 
Pacific... is imperativelj demanded .... and that the 
Federal government ought to render immediate and 

efficient aid That the improvement of rivers and 

harbors of a national character is authorized by the 

Constitution .... That we invite the afliliation and co- 
operation of the men of all parties as the spirit of our 

institutions, as well as the constitution of our country, 
guarantees liberty of conscience and equality of rights 
among citizens, we oppose all proscriptive legislation 
affecting their security." 

The more radical wing of the Whig party in the North, 
and the Free-Soil party, with fresh accessions from 
anti-slavery Democrats, may be regarded as the chief 
components of the Republican party, organized under 
that name in February, 1854. 

AMERICA!^ ("Know-lVothiiig;");) Millard 
Electoral vote, 8 ; [ Fillmore, 

Popular vote, 874,534. ) candidate. 

Platform. — "Humble acknowledgment to the Supreme 

Being. The perpetuation of the Federal Union .... the 

bulwark of American independence Americans must 

rule America No person shall be selected for political 

station who recognizes any allegiance to any for- 
eign power Unqualified recognition and maintenance 

of the reserved rights of the several States .... and non- 
interference of Congress Citizens of the United States, 

permanently residing in any Territory thereof, to frame 

their constitution and laws No State or Territory 

ought to admit others than citizens of the United States 

to the right of suffrage, or of holding political office 

A continued residence of twenty-one years an indis- 
pensable requisite for citizenship hereafter Opposition 

to any Union between Church and State; no interference 
with religious faith or worship; no test oaths for 

olfice a strict economy in publio expenditures 

Enforcement of all laws constitutionally enacted until 
said laws shall be repealed, or shall be declared null and 
void." 

WHIG, I The remnant of the Whig party declared; 
Remnant of. \ "They have no new principle to announce; 
nc 36W platform to establish; birt are content to broadly 
rest, where their fathers rested, upon the Constitution of 
the United States, wishing no safer guide, no higher 
law," but proceeded to make some additions to their 
former announcements of principles. 

1861 to 1865- ABRAHAM LINCOLN, President. 

States voting, 33; total electoral vote, 303. 
REPITBMCA.V; ) Platform. — "Resolved, That 
Electoral vote, ISO ; > the history of the nation during 
Popular vote, 1,866,352. ) the last four years has fidly 
established the propriety and necessity of the organization 
and perpetuation of the Kepublican party and de- 
mand its peaceful and constitutional triumph The 

Federal Constitution, the rights of the States, and the 
union of the States must and shall be preserved. That 
to the Union of the States this nation owes its un- 
precedented increase in population, its surprising de- 
velopment of material resources- its rapid augmentation 
of wealth, its happiness at home and its honor abroad; 

and we hold in abhorrence all schemes for disunion 

and we denounce those threats of disunion That 

the maintenance inviolate of the rights of the States 

is essential to that balance of powers on which 
the perfection and endurance of our political fabric 

depends That the present Democratic administration 

has far exceeded our worst apprehensions, in its 
measureless subserviency to the exactions of a sectional 
interest That a return to rigid economy and account- 
ability is indispensable to arrest the systematic plunder 
of the public treasury by favored partisans That th* 



192 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



new dogma, that the Constitution, of its own force, cir- 
nea slavery into any or all of the Territories of the United 
States, is a dangerous poHtical heresy, at variance with 
the explicit provisions of that instrument is revolu- 
tionary in its tendency, and subversive of the peace and 
harmony of the country. That the normal condition of 
all the territory of the United States is that of free- 
dom and we deny the authority of Congress, [etc. as 

in 1856], That we brand the recent re-openiijg of the 
African slave trade, under the cover of our national 

flag as a crime against humanity and a burning shame 

to on. -OTOtry and age In the recent vetoes, by their 

Federal governors, of the acts of the legislatures of Kansas 
and Nebraska prohibiting slavery iu those Territories, we 
find a practical illustration of the boasted Democratic 
principle of non-intervention and popular sovereignty, 
embodied in the Kansas-Nebraska bill, and a demonstra- 
tion of the deception and frauds involved therein. That 
Kansas should, of rigb , be immediately admitted as a 

State under the constitution recently formed sound 

policy requires such .n adjustment of imposts as to en- 
courage the development of the industrial interest of the 

whole country We protest against any view of the 

homestead policy which regards the settlers as paupers or 

suppliants for public bounty The Eepublican party 

is opposed to any change in our naturalization laws 

Biver and harbor improvements are authorized by the 

Constitution A railroad to the Pacific ocean is imper- 
atively demanded We invite the co-operation of all 

citizens who substantially agree with us " 

DEMOCRATIC: ) J. O. Breckenridge, candidate. 
Electoral vote, 84 ; I PZai/orm.— That of 1856 re- 
Popular vote, 2,330,920. ) aifirmed with these additions: 
"All citizens have an equal right to settle with their prop- 
erty [slaves ipcluded] in any Territory. It is the duty of 

the Federal government to protect, when necessary, 

the rights of persons and property in the Territories 

When the settlers in a Territory having an adequate 
population form a state constitution in pursuance of law, 

the right of sovereignty commences and the State 

thus organized ought to be admitted into the Federal 
Union, whether its constitution prohibits or recognizes 

the in stitution of slavery in favor of the acquisition of 

Cuba on such terms as shall be honorable Enactments 

to defeat Fugitive Slave Law are rev- 
olutionary in their effect Imperative duty of this 

government to protect the naturalized citizen in all his 
rights, whether at home or in foreign lands, to the same 

extent as its native-born citizens One of the greatest 

necessities of the age is the construction of a Pacific 

railroad at the earhest practicable moment." 

independent democratic; j "'st'ephen A'"' 
Electoral vote, 12; [ Douglas, 

Popular vote, l,37.o,151. ) candidate. 
PZo</orm.— Substantially as the other division of the 
party, with an express pledge to abide by the decisions of 
the Supreme Court in relation to slavery in the Territories. 

€OJrSTITrTIO]SAI> rJflOX;) John Bell, 
g Electoral vote, 39 ; I candidate. 

Popular vote, 689,.581. ) Platform.— 

"Experience has demonstrated that platforms adopted by 
the partisan conventions of the country have had the effect 
to mislead and deceive the people, and at the same time 
to widen the political divisions of the country, by the 
creation and encouragement of geographical and sec- 
tional parties; therefore. Resolved, That it is both the 
part of patriotism and duty to recognize no political 
principles other than the Constitution of the country, the 
Unio n of th e States, and the enforcement of the laws." 



1805 to 1869— Abraham Lincoln, President- 
Second Term. 

States voting, 25; their electoral vote, 233; States in 
secession, 11; their electoral vote, 81; total 
States, 36; total vote, 314. 

KEPUBMCAJf; ) Andi •ew Johnson, elected 
Electoral vote, 313 ; ^Vice-President, succeeded to 
Popular vote, 2,216,067. ) the Presidency upon the death 
of Lincoln, April 15, 1865. 

Platform.—" Resolved, that it is the highest duty of 
every American citizen to maintain, against all their ene- 
mies, the integrity of the Union and the paramount 
authority of the Constitution and we pledge our- 
selves to do everything in our power to aid the govern- 
ment in quelling, by force of arms.the Bebellion now raging 
against its^ authority, and in bringing to the punishment 
due to their crimes the rebels and traitors arrayed against 

it We approve the determination of the government 

not to compromise with rebels, nor to offer them any 

terms of peace, except such as maybe based upon an 'un- 
conditional surrender of their hostility .... and to prose 
cute the war with the utmost possible vigor to the com- 
plete suppression of theEebeUion As slavery was the 

cause, and now constitutes the strength of this Eebelliou, 

we uphold and maintain the acts and proclamations 

by which the government, in its own defense, has aimed a 

death-blow at the gigantic evil That the thanks of the 

American people are due to the soldiers and sailors 



that the nation owes to them some permanent recognition. 
That we approve and applaud the practical wis- 
dom with which Abraham Lincoln has discharged, 

under circumstances of unparalleled difficulty, the great 

duties and responsibilities of the presidential office 

We deem it essential to the general welfare that harmony 
should prevail in the national councils, and we regard as 
worthy of public confidence and official trust those only 
who cordially indorse tlie principles proclaimed in these 
resolutions The government owes to all men em- 
ployed in its armies, without regard to distinction of 

color, the full protection of tlie laws of war That 

foreign immigration should be fustered and encour- 
aged by a liberal and just policy. That we are in favor of 
the speedy construction of the railroad to the Pacific 
coast. That the national faith, pledged for the redemp- 
tion of the public debt, must be kept inviolate That 

we approve the position taken by the government, ihat 
the people of the United States can never regard with in- 
difference the attempt of any European power tooverthrow 
by force, or to supplant by fraud, the institutions of any 
republican government on the western continent " 

) John C. Fremont, candidate, 
BADICALi; V Who withdrew and recommended 
) the support of the regular Eepub- 
lican ticket, which recommendation was followed. 

Platform— "The Federal Union shall be preserved 

The Constitution and laws must be observed The 

Bebellion must be suppressed and without com- 
promise The rights of free speech, free press, and the 

habeas corpus be held inviolate, save in districts where 

martial law has been proclaimed The Bebellion has 

destroyed slavery; and the Federal Constitution should 

be amended [accordingly J Integrity and economy 

in the administration — in time of war, the want of them 

is criminal The right of asylum is a recognized 

principle of American liberty .... The ' Monroe Doctrine ' 

[also] The gratitude and support of the nation are due 

to the faithful soldiers The one-term policy for the 

presidency should be maintained by Constitutional 

amendment The President and Vice-President shall 

be elected by a direct vote of the people Beconstruc- 

tion of the rebellious States belongs to the people,through 
their representatives in Congress, and not to the Executive. 
That the confiscation of the lands of the rebels, and 
their distribution among the soldiers and actual settlers, 
is a measure of justice." 



George B. McClellan, 
candidate. 



DEMOCRATIC ; 

Electoral vote, 31; 

Popular vote, 1,808,725. 

Platform.— "Resolved, That in the future, as in the 
past, we will adhere with unswerving fidelity to the Union 
under the Constitution That after four years of fail- 
ure to restore the Union by the experiment of war, 
during which, under the pretense of a military 
necessity of a war power higher than the Constitution, 
the Constitution itself has been disregarded iu 

every part; justice, humanity, liberty, and the public 

welfare demand that immediate efforts be made for a ces- 
sation of hostilities, with a view to an ultimate convention 

of all the States; that peace may be restored on the 

basis of the Federal Union of all the States. That the 

direct interference of the military authority in the 

recent elections was a shameful violation of the Con- 
stitution; and the repetition of such acts will be held 

as revolutionary, and resisted That the aim and ob- 
ject of the Democratic party is to pi-eserve the Federal 

Union and the rights of the States unimpaired; and 

tliey hereby declare that they consider the administrative 
usurpations of extraordinary and dangerous powers not 

granted by the Constitution as calculated to prevent 

a restoration of the Union That the shameful dis- 
regard of the administration to its duty to our fellow- 
citizens, prisoners of war, deserves the severest 

reprobation That the sympathy of the Democratic 

party is heartily and earnestly extended to the soldiery 
and the sailors." 

SECESSIONIST; ) ./ejerson Davis, president of 
Electoral vote, 81. \ ff confederacy of 11 seceded 
' ) States. The Right of Secession 

formally assumed, December 20, 1860: "We, the people 
of South Carolina, in convention assembled, do declare 

and ordain that South Carolina, in the exercise of her 

sovereign will as an independent State, acceded to the 
Federal Union [May 23, 1788] .... and that, in the exer- 
cise of the same sovereign will, it is her right to secede 

from the said Federal Union." 
The other seceding States took tlie same ground. 
" Our new government," said Alex. H. Stevens, March 
21, 1861, "is founded upon exactly the opposite idea [to 
the equality of races]; ita loundations are laid, its corner- 
stone rests upon the great ti-uth that the negro is not 
equal to the white man; that slavery—subordination to 
tbe superior race— is his natural and normal con- 
dition. . . . .The negro, by nature, or by the curse against 
Canaan, is fitted for that condition which he occupies in 

our system, and by experience we know that it is best, 

not only for the superior but for the inferior race, that it 



should be so. It is, indeed, in conformity wiih the oB 

dinance of the Creator." 

1869 to 1873— ULYSSES S. GRANT, President. 

States voting, 34; their electoral vote, 294; States not 
reconstructed, 3; their electoral vote, 23; 
total States, 37 ; total vote, 317. 
REPUBIiICAX ; ) Platform— "\N e congratulate 
Electoral vote, 214; (■ the country on the assured sue- 
Popular vote, 3,015,071. ) ",ess of the Eeconstruotion pol- 
icy of Congress, as evidenced by the adoption,in the major- 
ity of the States lately in rebellion, of constitutions secur- 
ing equal civil and political rights to all The guar- 
antee by Congressof equal suffrage to all loyal men at the 
South was demanded by every consideration of public 
safety, of gratitude, and of justice, and must be maintained 
... .We denounce all forms of repudiation as a national 
crime. It is due to the labor of the nation that taxation 
should be equalized and reduced as rapidly as the national 
faith will ))e,rmit. Tiie national debt, contracted as it has 
been i orthepi esorvation of the Union for all time to come, 

should be extended over a fair period for redemption 

The best policy to diminish our burden of debts is to so 
improve our credit that capitalists will seek to loan us 
money at lower rates of interest than we now pay and must 
continue to pay, so long as repudiation, partial or total, 
open or covert, is threatened or suspected. The government 

should V)e administered with tlie strictest economy. 

We profoundly deplore the tragic death of Abraham Lin- 
coln, and regret the accession to the presidency of Andrew 
Johnson No citizen must be liable to arrest and im- 
prisonment by any foreign power for acts done or words 
spoken in this country The bounties and pensions pro- 
vided by the laws for the brave defenders of the nation are 

obligations never to be forgotten Foreign immigration 

. . .should be fostered and encouraged by a liberal and 
just policy. This convention declares itself in sympathy 
with all oppressed people who are struggling for their 
rights .... We favor the removal of the disqualifications 
and restrictions imposed upon the late rebels, in the same 
measure as the spirit of disloyalty shall die out, and as 
may be consistent with the safety of the loyal people. 
That we recognize the great principles laid down in the 
immortal Declaration of Independence as the true foun- 
dation of democratic government; and we hail with glad- 
ness every effort toward making these principles a living 
reality on ever^' inch of American soil." 

DEMOCRATIC ; ) Horatio Seymour, candidate. 
Electoral vote, 80 ; \ Platform: " The Democratic 

Popular vote, 2,709,613. ) party demand — Immediate 

restoration of all the States to their rights in the Union un- 
der the Constitution, and of civil government to the Ameri- 
can people. Amnesty for all past political offenses, and the 
regulation of the elective franchise in the States by their 
citizens. Payment of all the public debt as rapidly as 

practicable, and, where the law does not provide 

that they shall be paid in coin, they ought in right and 
justice to be paid in the lawful money of the United 

States. Equal taxation including government bonds. 

One currency for the government and the people, 

the producer and the bondholder. Economy in the 

administration, reduction of the standing army and 

navy ; the abolition of the Freedmen's Bureau; A tariff 

for revenue .... Such equal taxation as will afford inci- 
dental protection to domestic manufactures .... Beform 
of abuses .... to the end that the usurpation of Congress 
and the despotism of the sword may cease. Equal rights 
and protection for naturalized and native-bom citizens 

at home and abroad We arraign the radical party for 

its disregard of right and the unparalleled oppression 

and tyranny which have marked its career We regard 

the construction acts (so called) of Congress as usurpa- 
tions, and unconstitutional, revolutionary, and void.... 
Our soldiers and sailors. .. .must ever be gratefully re- 
membered Tlie public lands should be distributed as 

widely as possible among the people and to none but 

actual occupants. .. .Andrew Johnson is entitled to 

the gratitude of the whole American people. . . .This con- 
vention sympathizes cordially with the workingmen. 
Thanks tendered Salmon P. Chase for impar- 
tiality on the trial of President Andrew Johnson. 



JTOT RECONSTRUCTED; 

Electoral vote, 23. 



Three States, Vir- 
ginia, Mississippi, 
, and Texas, had not 
complie d with the requirements of Congress. 

1873 to 1877— ULYSSESS. GRANT, President 
—Second Term. 

States voting, 37 ; total electoral vote, 366 ; rejected, 17. 
BEPrBLlCAN; ) Ptof/orm.— "During eleven 
Electoral vote, 286 ; C years of supremacy it has ao- 
Popular vote, 3,597,070. ) cepted with grand courage th" 
solemn duties of the time. It suppressed a gigantic rebel- 
lion, emancipated four millions of slaves, decreed the 
equal citizenship of all, and estabhshed universal suffrage. 
Exhibiting unparalleled magnanimity, it criminally 

punished no man for political offenses The recent 

amendments to the Constitution should be cordially sus- 
tained because they are right,not merely tolerated because 
they are law .... Complete hharty sjjd exact equality 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



in the enjoyment of all civil, political and public rights 
should be established and effectually maintained through- 
out the Union by efficient and appropriate State and Fede- 
ral legislation The national government should seek 

to maintain honorable peace with all nations, protecting its 

citizens everywhere Any system of civil service under 

which the subordinate positions of the government are 
considered rewards for mere party zeal is fatally demor- 
alizing; and we therefore favor a reform of the system 

We are opposed to further grants of public lands to corpo- 
rations and monopolies, and demand that the national do- 
main be set apart for free homes for the people. The an- 
nual revenue should furnish a moderate balance for 

the reduction of thepriucipal[of thepublicdebt]; and. , . . 
except .... a tax upon tobacco and liquors, should be raised 

by duties upon importations .... so adjusted as to 

promote the industries of the whole country. We hold 

in undying honor the soldiers and sailors whose valor 
saved the Union .... It is the duty of our government 
to guard with jealous care the rights of adopted citizens 
against the assumption of unauthorized claims by their 

former governments The franking privilege ought 

to be abolished, and a way prepared for speedy reduction 

in the rates of postage Recognizes the duty of so 

shaping legislation as to secure full protection and the 
amplest field for capital; and for labor, the creator of cap- 
ital, the largest opportunities and a just share of the mu- 
tual profits Congress and the President have or,ly ful- 
filled an imperative duty in the protection of the bal- 
lot-box; and are entitled to the thanks of the nation. 

We denounce repudiation of the public debt, in any form 
or disguise, as a national crime Mindful of its obli- 
gations to the loyal women of America their admission 

to wider fields of usefulness is viewed with satisfaction 
Approves the action of Congress in extending amnes- 
ty to tliose lately in rebellion Proposes to respect 

the rights reserved by the people to themselves as care- 
fully as the powers delegated by them to the States and 
to the Fedei al government It is the duty of the gen- 
eral government to adopt such measures as may tend to 
encourage and restore American commerce an d ship-build- 
ing. We believe that the modest patriotism and the 

illustrious services of Ulysses S. Grant have commended 

him to the heart of the American people Henry Wilson 

is worthy to associate with our great leader " 



DEMOCRATIC ] Horace Greeley, 

and candidate. 
I.IBERAI, REPUBlrlCAN; \ Plat for vi.— 
Electoral vote, 63; "We, the Demo- 

Popular vote, 2,834,079. J cratic electors of 

the United States, in convention assembled, do present the 
following principles, already adopted at Cincinnati [by the 
Liberal Eepublioans], as essential to just government. 

liiberal Republican Platform. -" We, the 
Liberal Republicans . . . .proclaim the following principles 

as essential to just government: The equality of all 

men before the law The union of the States", eman- 
cipation and enfranchisement, and to oppose any re-open- 
ing of the questions settled by the 13th, Uth and 15th 

Amendments The immediate and absolute removal 

of all disabilities imposed on account of the Rebellion 

Local self-government, with impartial suffrage, will guard 
the rights of all citizens more securely than any central- 
ized power.... The supremacy of the civil power 

The civil service a mere instrument of partisan tyran- 
ny is a scandal and reproach upon free institutions. 

No president shall be a candidate for re-election 

A system of Federal taxation which shall not unnecessa- 
rily interfere with the industry of the people We de- 
nounce Repudiation in every foim and guise Speedy 

return to specie x>ayment is demanded We remember 

with gratitude the heroism and sacrifices of the soldiers 

and sailors W^e are opposed to all further grants of 

lands to railroads or other corporations It is the duty 

of the government, in its intercourse with foreign nations, 
to cultivate the friendships of peace " 

WFMo'CR ATIC,' "y Charles Wconor]''can(H- 
"STRAKiHT OUT;" \date.-Platform.~"^iAAi. 
Electoral vote, 0; ( ty to our constitutional sys- 

Popular vote, 20,-108. J tern is the only protection 

for either [liberty or progress] The people of each State 

voluntarily created their State, and the States voluntarily 

formed the Union for foreign and inter-state relations 

All governmental powers whether State or Federal, 

are trust powers limited to the written letter of the con- 
stitution and the laws The interests of labor and capital 

should not be permitted to conflict. Labor is entitled to 
permanent consideration. Principle is to be preferred to 
power. Betrayed at Baltimore [by Democratic indorse- 
ment of Liberal Repubhoanism] into a false creed, and a 
false leadership by the convention, we repudiate both ..." 

Popular vote, included in \ rn-.„^i„„^ri^ ' j-j * 
aConor's pop. vote above. J ^ ^-owor, candidate. 

Platform. — " Duty of the government to establish a just 
standard of distribution of capital and labor, by providing 

a purely national circulating medium The national 

debt should be paid in good faith The bui'dens of 



government should be so adjusted as to bear equally on all 

classes exemption of bonds a violation of all just 

principles To admit free all such articles of common 

use as we can neither produce nor grow, and lay duties for 

revenue mainly upon articles of luxury Chinese labor 

should be prohibited All mechanics and day- 
laborers employed by the government, directly or indirect- 
ly, [should work only] eight hours a day Abolition 

of contract labor in prisons Money needed for pros- 
ecuting wars to be collected from the wealthy .... 

Duty of the government to exercise its power over railroad 
and telegraph corporations .... Reform in the civil service 

Limiting the occupancy of the presidential chair to 

one term Granting general amnesty Subjection 

of military to civil authorities To supervise the pat- 
ent laws Fitness should be the only recommenda- 
tion to public office, either appointive or elective " 

PROHIBITIOX ; ) James R. Black, candidate. 
Electoral vote, ; ]■ Platform. — "Traffic in intox- 
Popular vote, 5,G08. ) icating beverages is a dishonor 
to Christian civilization, apolitical wrong of unequalled 

enormity not capable of being regulated or restrained 

by any system of license whatever, and imperatively de- 
mands, for its suppression, effective legal prohibition, both 

by State and National legislation There can be no 

greater peril to a nation than existing party competition 
for the liquor vote We will individually use all ef- 
forts to persuade men from the use of intoxicating liquors 

Competency, honesty and sobriety are indispensable 

qualifications for holding office Removals. .. .for 

mere political differences of opinion are wrong. . . . Sala- 
ries of public officers should take the place of fees 

President should be elected directly by the people 

In favor of a sound national currency Rates of 

ocean and inland postage should be made as low as 

possible by law Opposed to all discrimination in 

favor of capital against labor, as well as all monopoly and 

class legislation The removal of the burdens imposed 

in the traffic in intoxicating drinks will emancipate labor, 

and will practically promote labor reform Suffrage 

without regard to sex Extension of common 

schools is a primary duty of the government .... A liberal 
policy to promote foreign immigration." 

REVEXUE-REFOROT, 
or 

FREE TRADE; 



Wm. 8. Groesbeck, 
candidate. 



AXTI-SECRET i 
iSO CIETY ; ; 



Charles Francis Adams, 
candidate. 



1877 to 1881— Rutherford B. Hayes, President. 

States voting, 38; total electoral vote, 369. 
REPUBLilCAX; ] PZa</orTO.— "When in the econ- 
Electoral vote, 185 ; > omy of Providence, this land was 
Popular vote, 4,033,950. ) to be purged of human slavery, 
and when the strength of the government of the people, 
by the people, and for the people, was to be demonstrated, 
the Repubhcan party came into power. Its deeds have 
passed into history, and we look back to them with 
pride. Incited by their .memories to high aims for the 
good of our country and mankind, and looking to the 
future with unfaltering courage, hope and purpose, we, 

the representatives of th.^ party make the following 

declaration of principles: The United States is a nation, 

not a league The Republican party has preserved these 

governments [National and State] to the 100th anniver- 
sary of the nation's birth The permanent pacification 

of the southern section of the Union, and the complete 
protection of all its citizens in the free enjoyment of all 
their rights, is a duty to which the Republican party stands 

sacredly pledged National credit demands that this 

promise [redemption of the United States notes in coin] be 
fulfilled by a continuous and steady progress to specie 

payment The invariable rule in appointments should 

have reference to the honesty, fidelity and capacity of the 

appointees All others [subordinate places] to be filled 

by persons selected with sole reference to the efficiency of 

the public service Willholdall public officers to a rigid 

responsibility The public school system is the 

bulwark of the American Republic The revenue 

must be largely derived from duties which should 

be adjusted to promote interests of American labor and 
advance the prosperity of the whole country. "We re-af- 
firm our opposition to further grants of the public lands 

to corporations and monopolies The same protection 

shall be afforded to the adopted American citizen that is 
given to the native-born Duty of Congress to fully in- 
vestigate the effect of the immigration and importation 
of Mongohans upon the moral and material interests of 
the country The honest demands of women for ad- 
ditional rights, privileges, and immunities, should be 

treated with respectful consideration It is the right 

and duty of Congress to prohibit and extirpate in the Ter- 
ritories that rehcof barbarism, polygamy The pledges 

which the nation has given to her soldiers and sailors must 

be fulfilled We sincerely deprecate all sectional feehng 

and tendencies. We therefore note ^vith deep solicitude 

that the Democratic party counts upon the electoral 

vote of a united South We charge it with being the 

same in character and spirit as when it sympathized mth 



treason. . .The national administratior merits commendfi. 
tion. . . . We present as our candidates. . . .Rutherford B. 
Hayes and Wm. A. Wheeler." 

DEMOCRATIC ; ) Samuel J. Tilden, candidate. 

Electoral vote, 184 ; [ Platform. — "We do here- 

Popular vote, 4,284,885. ) by declare the administration 
of the Federal government to be in urgent need of immedi- 
ate reform .... W^e do here re-affirm our faith in the 
permanence of the Federal Union, our devotion to the 
Constitution .... with its amendments universally ac- 
cepted as a final settlement of the controversies engen- 
dered by the Civil War In absolute acquiescence in the 

will of the majority — the vital principle of republics; in 
the supremacy of the civil over the military authority; in 
the total separation of Church and State, for the sake 
alike of civil and religious freedom; in the equality of all 
citizens before just laws of their own enactment; in the 
liberty of individual conduct, unvexed by sumptuary laws; 
in the faithful education of the rising generation, that they 
may preserve, enjoy, and transmit these best conditions of 
human happiness and hope — we behold the noblest pro- 
ducts of a hundred years of changeful history ; but while 
upholding the bond of our Union and great charter of these 
our rights, it behooves a free people to practice aho that 
eternal vigilance which is the price of liberty. . . .Reform 
is necessary to . . . .establish, in the hearts of the whole 

people, the Union now to be saved from a corrupt 

centralism .... To establish a sound currency, restore the 
public credit, and maintain the national honor. We de- 
nounce the failure, for all these eleven years of peace, to 
make good the promise of the legal-tender notes .... and 
the improvidence which .... has taken .... in Federal 
taxes thirteen times the whole amount of the legal-tender 
notes, andf quandered f our times their sum The finan- 
cial imbecility which has made no advance toward 

Resumption We demand a judicious system of 

preparation [for resumption] .... Reform is necessary in 
ths sum and modes of Federal taxation. . . .We denounce 
the present tariff, levied upon nearly 4,000 articles, as a 

masterpiece of injustice, inequality and false pretence 

Reform is necessary in the scale of ijublic expense 

To put a stop to the profligate waste of public lands. . . . 
To correct the omission of aRepublican Congress, and the 

errors of our treaties which have stripped our fellow 

citizens of foreign birth of the shield of American 

citizenship and demand such modifications of the 

treaty with the Chinese Empire .... as shall prevent 

further importation of the Mongolian race.... [As 

to] the false issue with which they [the Republicans] 
would enkindle sectarian strife in respect to the public 
schools [And] light anew the dying embers of sec- 
tional hate In the civil service. . . .Even more, in the 

higher grades of the public service, President, [&c] 

these and all others in authority are the people's servants 
.... All these abuses, wrongs and crimes, the product of 
sixteen years' ascendency of the Republican party, create 
a necessity for reform, confessed by the Republicans them- 
selves Reform can only be had by a peaceful civic 

revolution Do cordially indorse the action of the pres- 
ent House. . . .in reducing the expenses of the Fede- 
ral government The soldiers and sailors have a 

just claim upon the care of their fellow-citizens." 

'llfDEPE]SDlBJ«"T Y Peter Coopei^candidate. 

or j Platform. — " Called into ex- 

GREEN BACK ; !> istence by the necessities of the 

Electoral vote, 0; (people for financial refonn 

Popular vote, 81,140. J and industrial emancipation 

. . . Demand repeal of the specie-resumption act A 

United States note 3.05 interest the best circulat- 
ing medium ever devised Paramount duty of the gov- 
ernment the full development of all legitimate busi- 
ness Protest against any further issue of gold bonds 

for sale in foreign markets Against sale of bonds for 

purchasing silver to bo used as a substitute for. . . . 

fractional currency " 



James B. Walker, 

candidate. 
>Platfonnofl815: 
"OursisaChrist- 
^ ian and not 



AMERICAN JTATIOHfAI., 
or 

AXTI-SECRET SOCIETY; 

Electoral vote, 0; 

Popular vole, . 

heathen nation God requires and' man needs a Sab- 
bath Prohibition .... the true policy on the temper- 
ance question .... Charters of all secret "lodges should 

be withdrawn Our amended Constitution sho-.dd be 

preserved inviolate Arbitration [between] nations 

is the most direct and sure method of securing. ... a per- 
manent peace The Bible should be associated with 

books of science and literature in all our educational in- 
stitutions Land and other monopolies .shall be dis- 
countenanced The government should furnish 

an ample and sound currency and a return to specie pay- 
ment Maintenance of the public credit, protection to 

all loyal citizens and justice to Indians are essential to 

the honor and safety of the nation We demand the 

abolition of the electoral colleges " 

PROIIIBITIOJf; ) Green C. Smith, candidate." 
Electoral vote, 0; [ P?a//or??!.— Substantiallv the 
Popular vote, 9,522. ) same as in 1872, with some of 

the religious planks from the American National of 1875. 



194 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



1881 to 1885-JAMES A. GARFIELD, President. 

States voting, 38; total electoral vote, 369. 

REPUBL.ICA5f ; 1 Chester A. Arthur, President, on 
Electoral vote, 214 ; \ the death of Garfield, Sept. 19, 
Popular vote,4,4i9,0ri3. ] 1881. Platform.~~-''Tl\xe, Kepnb- 

licau party at the end of twenty years since the 

Federal government was first committed to its charge, 
submits its brief report. .. . It suppressed a rebel- 
lion which had armed neai-ly a million of men It 

reconstructed a union of the States with freedom, instead 
of slavery, as its corner-stone. It transformed four mil- 
lion of human beiugs from the likeness of things to the 
rank of citizens. It relieved Congress from the infamous 
work of hunting fugitive slaves, and charged it to see that 
slavery does not exist. It has raised the value of our paper 
currency from thirty-eight per cent, to the par of gold. It 

has restored payment in coin and has given us a 

currency absolutely good Railways have increased 

from 31,000 miles inl860 to more than 82,000miles in 1879. 
Our foreign trade has increased from $700,000,000 to $1,- 

150,000,000 and our exports, which were $20,000,000 

less than our imports in 18(30, were $264,000,000 more than 
our imports in 1879. Without resorting to loans, it has, 
since the war closed, defrayed the ordinary expenses of 
government the interest on the public debt an- 
nually over $30,000,000 for soldiers' pensions $888,- 

000,000 of the public d bt. and by refunding the balance 
at lower rates has reduced the annual interest charge from 
nearly $151,000,000, to less than $89,000,000. All the in- 
dustries revived, labor in demand, wages increased 

evidences of a coming prosperity greater. ... than 

ever Upon this record. . . .asks for continued support 

and confidence. We affirm that the work of the last 
twenty years has been such as to commend itself to the 
favor of the nation, and that the fruits of the costly vic- 
tories should be preserved. The Constitution a 

supreme law, not a mere contract the boundary be- 
tween the powers delegated and those resei-ved is to be de- 
termined by the National, and not by the State tribunals 

It is the duty of the National government to aid that 

work [education by the State] totheextentof its constitu- 
tional ability .... Tliat the Constitution be so amended 

as to forbid the appropriation of public funds to the 

supijort of sectarian schools [by any State] .... The duties 
. . . .for revenue should be so discriminated as to favor 
American labor no further [land] grant to any rail- 
way or other corporation the twin barbarity, po- 
lygamy must die everywhere protection to citizens 

The duty to improve water courses and 

harbors .... To do them, who preserved the republic in 

the day of battle, perpetual honor, is the .... «aored 

duty of the American people .... The unrestricted immi- 
gration of the Chinese .... an evil of great magnitude .... 
The purity and patriotism of . . . . [President] Hayes. . . . 
[his] efficient, just and courteous discharge of the public 
business. .. .We charge upon the Democratic party the 
habitual sacrifice of patriotism and justice to a supreme 
and insatiable lust for office and patronage [here follows 

a lengthy arraignment of that party] The reform of 

tlie civil service should be thorough, radical and complete." 

I>E5IOCKATIC; ) WinfieU 8. Hancoch, candi- 
Electoral vote, 155; V date.— Platform. — "We pledge 
Popular vote, 4,442,035. ) ourselves anew to the Constitu- 
tional doctrines and traditions of the Democratic party 

embodied in the platform of the last national convention 
. . .Opposition to centralization. . .no sumptuary laws. . . 
separation of Church and State. . . .common schools fos- 
tered and protected. Home rule honest money 

convertible into coin .... strict maintenance of public 

faith. .. .tariff for revenue only subordination of the 

military to the civil power, and a general and thorough 
reform of the civil service. The right to a free ballot is a 
right preservative of all rights; and must and shall be 
maintained in every part of the United States. The ex- 
isting administration is the representative of consfjiracy 

only and demands a reform, by statute, which shall 

make it forever impossible for a defeated candidate to 
bribe his way to the seat of a usurper by billeting villains 

upon the people. The great fraud of 1876-7 struck a 

great blow at our system of representative government. 
The Democratic party, to preserve the country from the 
horrors of a civil war, submitted ... . The resolution of 
Samuel J. Tilden, not again to be a candidate is re- 
ceived. . . .with deep sensilaility . . . .by purifying the pub- 
lic service [he] merits the lasting gratitude of his country 
and party. Free ships, and a living chance for American 
commerce upon the seas; and upon the land no discrim- 
ination in favor of transportation lines, corporations or 

monopolies. . . .No more Chinese immigration Public 

money and public credit for public purposes solely, and 
public land for actual settlers. The Democratic party is 
the friend of labor and the laboring man, and pledges 
itself to protect him alike from the cormorants and the 
commune. We congratulate the country upon the hon- 
esty and thrift of the Democratic Congress .... " 

JTATIONAf^ ("GREENBACK;") j James B. 

Electoral vote, 0; > Weaver, 

Popular vote, 308,578. ) candidate. 

Platform. — "The civil govemment should guarantee the 



divine right of every laborer to the restilt of his toil 

and we condemn, as unworthy of our civilization, the 
barbarism which imposes upon wealth-producers a state 

of drudgery as the price of a bare animal existence 

The associated monopolies, the international syndicates 
and other income classes demand dear money, cheap la- 
bor and a strong government, and, hence, a weak people 

The right to make and issue money is a sovereiga 

power The delegation of this right to corporations is 

a surrender of the central attribute of sovereignty All 

money should be issued by the government 

The bonds should be paid as rapidly as practicable 

Legal-tender currency should be substituted for the 

notes of the national banks, the national banking system 
abolished, and the unlimited coinage of silver, as well as 
of gold, established by law. Labor should be so protected 
by National and State authority as to equalize its burdens 
and insure a just distribution of its results. The eight- 
hour law should be enforced contract convict labor 

abolished Slavei-y being simply cheap labor, and 

cheap labor simply slavery, the importation of Chinese 

serfs tends to degrade American labor Eailroad 

land grants forfeited should be immediately reclaimed 

and the public domain reserved .... for actual 

settlers Moderate, fair and uniform rates for passen- 
ger and freight traffic. We denounce .... as dangerous 

to liberty the action of the old parties in fostering 

gigantic .... corporations and monopolies We con- 
demn the cruel class legislation of the Kepublican party, 
■which, while professing great gratitude to the soldier, has 
most unjustly discriminated against him, and in favor of 
the bondholder. . . . We demand a graduated income tax. 

We denounce the efforts to restrict the right of 

suffrage. We are opposed to an increase of the standing 
army and the insidious scheme to establish an enor- 
mous military power under the guise of militia laws. We 
demand absolute democratic rules. .. .of Congress. .. . 
and taking from committees a veto power greater than that 
of the President. We demand a government of the peo- 
ple, by the people, and for the people, instead of a govern- 
ment of the bondholder, by the bondholder, and for the 
bondholder; and we denounce every attempt to stir tip 
sectional strife as an effort to conceal monstrous crimes 
against the people.... We have no quarrels with indi- 
viduals, wage no war on classes, but only against vicious 
institutions " 



PROHIBITION ; ) Neal Dow, candidate. 

Electoral vote, ; [ Platform. — " Substantially as 
Popular vote, 10,305. ) in previous years, with a cate- 
gorical exposition of the evils of intemperance, to the in- 
dividual, the family, the state and society in general, 
morally, religiously, intellectually, socially, financially 
and politically; and an arraignment of the Eepublican, 
Democratic, and National parties for positive or negative 
dereliction on that subject." 



1885 to 1889— Grover Cleveland, President. 

States voting, 38; total electoral vote, 401. 
DEMOCRATIC; ) PZa</orm.— "The Democratic 
Electoral vote, 219; C partyreoognizesthatnewissues 
Popular vote, 4,9 13,248. ) are born and old issues per- 
ish. But the fundamental principles of the Democracy 
will ever remain the. . . .only security for the contin- 
uance of free government. The preservation of personal 
rights, the equality of all citizens before the law, the re- 
served rights of the States and the supremacy of the Fed- 
eral Government within the limits of the Constitution will 
ever form the true basis of our liberties But it is indis- 
pensable that the government should not always be 

controlled by one political party. Frequent change of ad- 
ministration is as necessary as a constant recurrence to the 

popular will The Eepublican party, so far as principle 

is a reminiscence, in practice it is an organization for 

enriching those who control its machinery .... Frauds and 

jobbery in every department .... have called for reform 

A change is demanded Alike necessary in 18 76, but 

the will of tiie peop'e was then defeated by a fraud 

again in 1880. . .by thelavishuse of money. . .The Eepub- 
lican party, during its legal, its stolen, and its bought ten- 
ures of power, has steadily decayed. . . .Its platform prom- 
ises arenowalist of its past failures. [Here follows a cate- 
gorical arraignment of its peace record. J Unnecessary tax- 
ation is unjust taxation. We denounce it for having failed 
to relieve the people fromcrushingwartaxes. . . The Dem- 
ocratic party pledges itself to purify the administration 
from corruption, to restore economy, to revive the respect 
of the law, and to reduce the taxation to the lowest limit 
consistent with due regard to the preservation of the faith 
of the nation to its creditors and pensioners. . .It is pledged 
to revise the tariff in a spirit of fairness to all. But in mak- 
ing a reduction in taxes it is not proposed to injure any do- 
mestic industries, but rather to promote their healthy 
growth. . .AH taxation shall be limited to the requirements 
of economical government . . .Eedtiotion. . .canandmust 
be effected without depriving American labor of the abili- 
ty to compete successfully with foreign labor Internal 

revenue is a war tax and should be sacredly devoted 

to the relief of the people from the remaining burdens of 
the war . . . We favor an American continental policy, base J ' 

195 



upon more intimate commercial and political relations with 

the fifteen republics but entangling alliances with none 

We believe in honest money, the gold and silver coin- 
age of the Constitution, and a circulating medium convert- 
ible into such money withoutloss Equal and exact jus- 
tice to all citizens, of whatever nativity, race, color, or per- 
suasion A free ballot and a fair count We oppose 

sumptuary laws We favor honest civil-service reform 

— and fixed salaries [of officials] separation «f Church 

and State and free education by common schools 

While we favor all legislation which will tend to the equi- 
table distribution of property, to the prevention of monop- 
oly and against corporate abuses we hold that the 

welfare of society demands a scrupulous regard for the 
rights of property Labor should be fostered We fa- 
vor the repeal of all laws lestricting the free action of la- 
bor, and the enactment of laws by which labor organiza- 
tions may be incorporated The public lands . _ _to be kept 

as nomesteads for actual settlers all unearned lands 

— granted to railroad corporations should be restored 

to the public domain, and that no more grantof land shall 
be made to corporations, or allowed to fall into the owner- 
ship of alien absentees Opposeconverting the General 

Government into a machine for collecting taxes to be dis- 
tributed among the States Our country ought never to 

be a lazarhouse for the deportation of the pauper labor of 

other countries or its importation as an instrument with 

which capital can debase American workingmen Labor 

has a right to demand a just shai-e of the profits of its own 

productions Monopoly engenders two classes, the very 

rich and the very poor, both of which are equally hurtful to 
a republic, which shouldgivetoits people equal rights and 

equal privileges under the law All corporate bodies. _ _ 

performing public duties, are public servants Frequent 

change of officers is necessary to counteract tendencies 

to acaste of lite officers and punishment of frauds 

and embezzlements American civilization demands that 

against the immigration or importation of Mongolians to 

these shores our gates be closed It is an imperative 

duty of this government to efficiently protect all rights of 
persons and property of every American citizen in foreign 
lands, and demand and enforce full reparation for any vio- 
lation thereof We recall the acquisition of Louisiana, 

Florida, California and the adjacent Mexican territory by 
purchase alone, and contrast with the purchase of Alas- 
ka, the sole fruit of a Eepublican administration of nearly 
a quarter of a century. The Federal government should 
care for and improve the Mississippi river and other great 

water-ways of the Eepublio Under a long period of 

Democratic rule and policy our merchant marine was 

outstripping that of Great Britain. Under twenty-five 

years of Eepublican our commerce has been left to 

British bottoms [and they] have managed to surrender 

to Great Britain the control of the markets of the 

world Instead of its false pretense of friendshipfor 

American labor, expressed by imposing taxes, we demand 

freedom for American labor by reducing taxes We 

offer to Samuel J. Tilden in his withdrawal from public 
career not only our respectful sympathy and esteem, but 

also the pledge of our devotion to the principles and 

cause now inseparable from his name The great 

issue of reform and change in administration is submitted 
to the people " 

REPUBIiICAN" ; ) James G. Blaine, candidate. 
Electoral vote, 182 ; \ Platform. — "The Eepublicans 

Popular vote, 4,848,150. ) renew their allegiance to the 

principles upon which they have triumphed in six succes- 
sive presidential elections, and congratulate the Ameri- 
can people on the attainment of so many results in 
legislation and administration by which the party has, 
after saving the Union, done so much to render its insti- 
tutions just, equal and beneficent — the safeguard of 
liberty, and the embodiment of the best thought and 
highest purposes of our citizens. It has gained its strength 
by quick and faithful response to the demands of the peo- 
ple tor the freedom and eqaahty of all men; tor a united 
nation, assuring the rights of all citizens; for the elevation 
of labor; for an honest currency; for purity in legisla- 
tion, and for integrity and accountability in all depart- 
ments of the government; and it accepts anew the duty of 
leading in the work of progress and reform. We lament 

the death of President Garfield In the administration 

of President Arthur we recognize a wise, conservative and 
patriotic policy It is the first duty of a good govern- 
ment to protect the rights and promote the interests of its 

own people We therefore demand that the imposition 

of duties shall be made not for revenue only, but 

to afford security to our diversified industries and protec- 
tion to the rights and wages of the laborer Against the 

so-called economic system of the Democratic party which 
would degrade our labor to the foreign standard, we enter 

our earnest protest The Eepublican party pledges itself 

to correct the inequalities of the tariff; and to reduce 

the surplus We recognize the importance of the sheep 

husbandry and respect the demandsfor a re-adjustment 

of duty upon foreign wool We have always recommend- 
ed the best money and we urge an international 

standard of gold and silver coinage Propose to sup- 
port such legislation as will fully and efficiently carry out 
the Constitutional power of Congress over inter-etate com- 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED 



STATES. 



laerce Wo favor legislation that shall prevent unjust I 

discrimination and excessive charges tor transportation.. 
A national bureau o£ laljor, the eutorcemeut of the eigiit- 
hour law, and a wise and judicious system of general edu- 
cation by adequate appropriation from the national reve- 
nues where the same is needed. We believe that every- 
where the protection to a citizen ot American birth must 

be secured to citizens of American adoption and we 

favor international arbitration Unalterably opposed 

to placing our workingmen in competition with any form 

of servile labor, whether at home or abroad denounce 

the importation of contract labor The reform of the 

civil service sliould be completed The public lands 

should be reserved, as far as possible, for small hold- 
ings by actual settlers Demand speedy forfeiture 

of all land grants which have lapsed Grateful thanks 

are due to the Union soldiers and sailors of the late 

war Favors the policy which seeks peace and trade 

with all powers, but especially with those of the western 

hemisphere Demand the restoration of the navy to its 

old-time strength and efficiency Appointments in 

the Territories should be made from bona tide citizens 

and residents [of each] It is the duty of Congress to 

enact such laws as shall promptly and effectually suppress 

the system ot polygamy The people of the United States 

a Nation and not a mere confederacy of States. The 

National Government is supreme within the sphere of its 
national duty, but the States have reserved rights which 

should be faithfully maintained The perpetuity of our 

institutions rests upon the maintenance of a free ballot, 
an honest count, and correct returns. We denounce the 
fraud and violence practiced by ttie Democracy in South- 
ern States by which the will of the voter is defeated, as 
daagerous to free institutions, and we solemnly ar- 
raign that party as being the guilty recipient of the fruits 
and pledge our efforts to promote such legis- 
lation as will secure to every citizen, of whatever race and 
color, the full and complete recognition, possession and 
exercise of all civil and political rights." 



XATIOX.^Ii, or PEO- 1 Benjamin F. Butler, 
PliE'J* ("GREENBACK.") I candidate. 

ELttitoral vote, 0; ^ Platform— ■'We,th6 

Popular vote, 133,738. J National party, 

declare: That we hold the late decision of the Supreme 
Court on the legal-tender question to be a full vindication 

of the theory [of the party] We demand the issue of 

such [legal-tender] money in sufficient quantities to supply 
the actual demands of trade Theeubstitutiouof green- 
backs for national bank notes, and the prompt payment 
of the public debt; we want that money which saved our 
country in times of war, and which has given it prosperity 
and happiness in peace. We condemn the retirement of 
fractional currency and small denominations of green- 
backs, and demand their restoration. We demand the 
issue of the hoards of money now locked up in the U. S. 
Treasury by applying them to the payment of the public 
debt now due. We denounce as dangerous to our repub- 
lican institutions those methods and policies of the Dem- 
ocratic and Eepublican parties the establishment of 

land, railroad, money, and other monopolies, and we de- 
mand [the restoration of their powers] to the people That 

policy which has granted to corporations vast tracts of 

lands, and we demand [restoration ot| all such as 

have been forfeited We demand Congressional regula- 
tion of inter-state commerce. _ We denounce "pooling," 
stock- watering, discrimination in rates andcharges — We 
demand a government postal telegraph system. All private 
property, all forms of money and obligations to pay money 

should bear their just proportion of public taxes we 

demand a graduated income tax amelioration of the 

condition of labor by enforcing sanitary laws inindustrial 
establishments, by the abolition of the convict-labor sys- 
tem, by tlie rigid inspection of mines and factories, by a re- 
duction ot the hours of labor by abolishing child labor. 

We condemn importation of contracted labor. - Insist upon 
a Constitutional amendment reducing the terms of U. S. 

Senators one-half elective directly by the people;also, 

making the President ineligible to re-election [and] to 

take away from committees [of Congress] a veto power 

greater than that of President While we favor a wise 

revision of the tariff we insist that its importance 

is insignitieant as compared with the financial issue _ . Give 
our farmers and manufacturers money as cheap as you 
now give our bankers, and they can pay high wages to 

labor and compete with the whole world We are in 

favor of submitting to a vote of the people an amendment 

in favor of suffrage, regardless of sex, and alsoonthe 

subject of the liquor traffic. All disabled soldiers of the 
late war should be equitably pensioned We are a Na- 
tional party having no sectional prejudices We ap- 
peal to aU to aid us by voice, and pen, and votes." 



PBOHIBITIOX; ) John P. St. John, 

Electoral vote, 0; [ candidate. 
Pop liar vote, 151,062. ) Platform— "The Prohibition 
party, in national convention assembled, acknowledge 
Almighty God as the rightful sovereign of all men, from 
whom the just powers of government are derived, and to 
wboee ]&ira human enactments should coaform as an ab- 



solute condition of peace, prosperity and happiness. [Here 
follows an arraignment of the National and State laws 
maintaining the traffic in alcoholic beverages, and a state- 
ment of the evils flowing therefrom.] We therefore call 
upon our fellow-citizens to aid in the repeal of these laws 
and in the legal suppression of this baneful Kquor traffic. 
During the twenty-four years in which the Eepublican 
party has controlled the general government and many 
of the States, no effort has been made to change this pol- 
icy.i...Both[Blaineand Logan] virtually recommend the 

perpetuation of the traffic The Democratic party has 

arrayed itself on the side of the drink-makers and 

sellers, by declaring against "sumptusry laws." 

That there can be no greater peril totuj Nation than the 

existing competition of [both] parties for the liquor 

vote Patriots should withdraw from [both] 

We favor abolition of all sinecures with useless offices, 

and in elections by the people instead of appointments 

by the President Wo oppose removals except to se- 
cure effectiveness in vitt.1 issues The collection of rev- 
enues from alcoholic beverages and tobacco should be 

abolished duties should be levied for the support of 

the government economically administered, and in such 

manner as will foster American industries and labor 

Public lands should be held for homes for the people, and 
not bestowed as gifts to corporations, or sold in large tracts 

for speculation Grateful care and support to our 

soldiers and sailors disabled and to their dependent 

widows and orphans We repudiate as un-American 

that any persons be excluded from residence or citi- 
zenship That, these reforms sink into insignifi- 
cance when compared with the drink traffic, [here follows 

a repetition of its evils] endangering the perpetuity of 

free institutions Congress should prohibit it in all 

places over which the government has exclusive jurisdic- 
tion; that hereafter no State should be admitted into the 
Union until its constitution shall expressly and forever 
prohibit polygamy and the manufacture and sale of intox- 
icating beverages; and that Congress shall submit to the 

States [a "prohibitory"] amendment Call attention 

to the baneful effects upon labor and industry ot the 

needless liquor business No tariff or other legislation 

can so healthily stimulate production as would the 

suppression of this traffic The activity and co-opera- 
tion of the women of America we gratefully acknowl- 
edge Believing in the civil and political equality of 

the sexes, and that the ballot in the hands of woman is 
her right for protection, and would prove a powerful ally 

We enimciate the principle [of woman suffrage] 

We gratefully acknowledge the presence of the Divine 
Spirit guiding temperance reform " 



1889 to 1893-BENJAMIN HARRISON, President. 

States voting, 38; total electoral vote, 401. 
REPUBLICAN : ) Platform— '"niQ Kepublicans 

Electoral vote, 2S3 \ pause to lionor the mem- 

Popular vnte,h,'^4.i,'^2& ) ory of Lincoln Grant 

Garfield, Arthur, Logan, Conkliiig.... recall.- -.with 

prayer for his recovery the name of Sheridan 

Send congratulations to fellow-Americans of Brazil 

upon their great act of emancipation Hope they 

may soon congratulate citizens of Irish birth upon 

peaceful recovery of Home Hide for Ireland Jle- 

afflrni unswerving devotion to the Constitution, and 
the indissoluble union of the Stales; the autonomy of 
the States the personal rights and liberties of citi- 
zens especially the supreme right to east one 

free ballot and have that ballot duly counted 

Charge that the Administration and the nia- 

joiity in Congress owe their existence to the suppression 
of the ballot Favor the American system of protec- 
tion ...protest against its destruction, proposed by tlie 

President and his party The protective system must 

he maintained Denounce tlie Mills bill Condemn 

the proposition to place wool on the free list Would 

effect all needed reduction of the national revenue by 

repealing the taxes upon tobacco upon spirits used 

in the arts and for mechanical purposes; and by such 
revision of tariff as will check imports of articles pro- 
duced by our people and release from import duties 

those articles (except luxuries) the like of which cannot 

be produced at home Favor the repeal of internal 

revenue taxes rather than the surrender of any pai t of 
our protective system Declare hostility to the in- 
troduction of foreign contract labor and ot Chinese 
labor ...Opposition to all combinations of capital 
organized in trusts.. ..Approve the legislation by Con- 
gress to prevent alike unjust burdens and luilair dis- 
criminations between the States. . . . Keaffirm the policy 
of appropriating tlie public lands to be homesteads of 

citizens and settlers The restoration of imear.ied 

railroad land grants to the public domain for the use ot 

actual settlers... -should be continued Deny that 

the Democratic party has ever restored one acre but 

declare that by the joint action of Republicans and 

Democrats about fifty millions of acres have been 

restored Charge the Administration with failure to 

execute the laws securing to settlers title to their 
homesteads. -..The government by Congress of the 
Territories is based upon necessity only to the end that 



thev mav become States the people of such Terri- 
tories should be permitted, as a right inherent in them, 
to form for themselves Constitutions and State govern- 
ments, and be admitted into the Union all officers 

thereof should be selected from the bona fide residents 

and citizens South Dakota should of right be ini 

mediatelv admitted Pledge the party to do all in its 

power to' facilitate the admission of the Territories 

The political power of the Mormon church is a men- 
ace to free institutions therefore we pledge the Re- 

l)ul)lican party to legislation stringent enough to 

divorce the political from tlie ecclesiastical power, and 
thus stamp out the attendant wickedness of polygamy 

Favor the use of both gold and silver as money and 

condemn the policy of the Administration in its efforts 

to demonetize silver Demand reduction of letter 

postage to one cent per ounce The State or Nation, 

or both combined, should support free institutions of 

learning sufficient to afford to every child a good 

common-school education Recommend the rehabili- 
tation of our merchant marine, and protest against 

a Free-Ship bill as calculated to work injustice to la- 
bor Demand api)ropriations for the early rebuilding 

of our navy; the construction of coast fortifications 

and modern ordinance the payment of just pensions 

to our soldiers the improvement of harbors and 

channels the encouragement of the shipping inter- 
ests as well as the payment of the maturing public 

debt far better for our country than the Democratic 

policy of loaning the Government's money without in- 
terest to "pet banks" The conduct of foreign affairs 

by the administration has been distinguished by in- 
efficiency and cowardice. Having withdrawn from 
the Senate all pending treaties it has neither ef- 
fected nor proposed any others It has seen with idle 

complacency the extension of foreign influence in 
Central Aiiierica, and of foreign trade everywhere 
among our neighbors. It has refused to charter, 
sanction or encourage any American organization for 
constructing the Nicaragua Canal arraign the Ad- 
ministration for its weak and unpatriotic treatment 

of the hsheries question and condemn the policy of 

the majority in Congress toward our fisheries 

Citizenship is and must be the panoply and safeguard 

of him who wears it it should and must afford him 

protection at home and follow and protect him 

abroad The men who abandoned the Eepublican 

party^ in 1884 have deserted the cause of reform in 

the civil service Auspiciously begun under the Re- 
publican Administration it should be completed by 

further extension Denounce the spirit shown by 

President Cleveland in his numerous vetoes of meas- 
ures tor pension relief, and the action of the Demo- 
cratic House of Representatives inref using even a con- 
sideration of general pension legislation Invite the 

co-operation ot patriotic men of all parties, and especi- 
idly of all woi king men, whose prosperity is seriously 
threatened by the free-trade policy of the Administra- 
tion. Resohition.—I^he first concern of all good gov- 
ernment is the virtue and sobriety of the people and 
the purity of their homes. The Eepublican party 
cordially sympathizes with all wise and well directed 
efforts for the promotion of temperance and morality.' 

DEMOCKATIC: ) O rover Cleveland, candidate. 
Electoral vote, ItiS [ Platform. — " The Demo- 

Po//(K!ar 00^,5,536 224 ) (^I'atic party reaffirms the 

platform of 1SS4, and endorses the views expressed 

by President Cle\'eland in his last annual message as 
the correct interpretation of that platform upon tariff' 
reduction, and also endorses the efforts of Representa- 
tives to secure a reduction of excessive taxation. Chief 
among its principles are the maintenance of an indis- 
soluble union of free and indestructible States . . .de- 
votion to a plan of government regulated by a written 
Constitution, strictly specifying every granted power 
and expressly reserving to" the States or people the 
entire uiigranted residue of power, the encouragement 
of a jealous popular vigilence directed to all chosen to 
enact; and execute the laws and charged with the duty 
of preserving peace, insuring equality and establisliing 
justice. .. .Welcomes an exacting scrutiny of the Ad- 

ininistralion Challenges the most searching inquiry 

concerning its fidelity During a most critical period 

of our financial affairs. .. .it has — not only averted 
disaster, but greatly promoted the prosperity of the 
people, it has reversed the improvident policy of the 
Republican party touching the public domain, and has 

— restored nearly one hundred millions ot acres 

to be sacredly held as homesteads While carefully 

guarding the interest of the taxpayers and conforming 
strictly to the principles of justice and equality, it has 
paid more for pensions and bounties to the soldiers and 
sailors than was ever jiaid before during an equal 

period It has set on foot the reconstruction of the 

Navy upon a system whicli forbids the recurrence of 
scandal and insures successful results. It lias adopted 
and consistently pursued a firm and prudent foreign 
policy, preserving peace while scrupulously main- 
taining all the rights and interests of government and 
people at home and at)road. The exclusion of Chinese 
laborers lias been effectually secured. . . . Honest reform 



196 



POLITICAL PARTIES OF THE UNITED STATES. 



in the Civil Service lias been inaugurated and main- form Invite labor and capital to unite with them 



tained by President Cleveland, and he has brought the 
public service to the highest standard of efhciency, not 
only by rule and precept but by the example of his own 
iinlirihg and unsellish administration of i)ublic affairs 

Tlie rights and welfare of all the people have been 

guarded and defended; every public interest has been 
protected, and the equality of all citizens before the 

Ia,w has been steadfastly maintained. Upon its 

record and the pledge of continuance it invokes 

a renewal of popular trust. . . .also the transfer of the 
entire legislative power. The Republican party con- 
trolling tlie Senate and resisting in both Houses a 

reformation of unjust and unequal tax laws deny 

the people equality before the law Thus the cry of 

labor for a better share in the rewards of industry is 

stilled with false pretenses; enterprise is fettered to 

homo markets; cai)ital is discouraged and unequal, 

unjust laws can neither be properly amended nor re- 
pealed. The Democratic party will continue the 

struggle to reform these laws An immense ma- 
jority, including every tiller of the soil, gain no advan- 
tage from excessive tax laws All unnecessary tax- 
ation is unjust taxation. It is repugnant to the creed 
of Democracy that by such taxation the cost of the 

necessaries of life should be increased trusts and 

combinations ptrmitted and fostered unduly enrich- 
ing the few but robbing the body of citizens 

Every Democratic rule is violated when, through 

unnecessary taxation, avast sum of money is drawn 

from the people and channels of trade and accumulated 

as a demorabzing surplus in the Treasury The 

remedy of the Ilepublican party is to exhaust by ex- 
travagant appropriations the Democratic, to enforce 

frugality in i)ublio expense and abolish unnecessary 
taxation. Our established domestic industries should 
not and need not be endangered by reduction and cor- 
rection of the burdens of taxation a fair and careful 

revision of our tax laws must promote and encour- 
age them bv assurance of an extended market and 

promote the advantage of labor by cheapening tlie 

necessaries of life Upon this great issue of tariff 

reform and upon every question involved in the 

problem of good government, the Democratic party 
submits its principles and professions to the intelligent 
suffrages of the American people. 

Resolved .-—This convention recommends the 

early passage of the bill for the reduction of the rev- 
enue a .lust and liberal policy in reference to the 

Territories'; self-government is inherent in the people 
and guaranteed under the constitutioc ; the Territories 
of Washington, Dakota, Montana and iSTew Mexico are 
by virtue of population and development entitled to 

admission into tlieUiiion we unqualitiedly condemn 

the course of the Republican party in refusing State- 
hood and self-government to their people We ex- 
press our cordial sympathy with the struggling people 
of all nations in their efforts to secure self-govern- 
ment and civil and religious liberty especially 

those nob'.e patriots, who have conducted the grand 

and peaceful contest for Home Rule in Ireland." 

PROHIBIT ION: ) Clinton B. Fisk, candidate. 
Electoral vote, 0. [ Flatform. — "The Prohibi- 

Pojjular vote, 2iXiA^^ ) tion party declare: That 

the manufacture and sale of alcoholic beverages 

shall be made pubhc crimes and punished as such 

Prohibition must be secured through amendments of 
our National and State Constitutions, enforced by 

adequate laws organization demanded in State anil 

Nation any parly wliich supports regulation, li- 
cense or tax. enters into alliance with such traffic 

arraign tlie Republican and Democratic parlies for 
their., .favor of the licensed iniquity. .. .Declare for 
immediate abolition of the internal revenue system 
whereby Government is deriving support from our 
greatest vice.... An adequate public revenue being 

necessary, itniayproperlyberaisedby import duties 

so reduced that "no surplus shall be accumulated in the 
Treasury taxation shall be removed from.... com- 
forts and necessaries of life, and imposed on such 

as will give protection both to ...employer and.... 

laborer Appointments for all civil offices, chiefly 

clerical in tlieir duties, should be based upon 

qualifications and not upon party service The 

right of suffrage rests on no mere circumstance of 
race, sex or nationality, and wliere. . . .it has been with- 
held from citizens of suitable age and mentally and 
morally qualified. . . .it should be restored. . . .on educa- 
tional basis. . . Declare for the abolition of polygamy 
and for uniform laws governing marriage and di- 
vorce. To prohibiting all combinations of capital to 
control and increase the cost of products for popuhir 
consumption. For the preservation of the Sabbath as 
a civil institution without oppressing any who rehg- 

ioiisly observe the same on any day of the week. 

Arbitration is the Christian, wise and economic method 
of settling national differences, and should be ap- 
plied to the settlement of disputes between employes 

and employers ; the abolition of the saloon would re- 
move 1;he burden. .. .which now oppresses labor and 
rob it of its e.aruings, and would. . . promote labor re- 



Monopoly in land is wrong. . . .and the public land 

should be reserved for actual settlers. .. .Men and 
women should receive eqiial wages for equal work. 
Immigration hiws should, . . .prevent the introduction 
of all convicts. • • -and of others physically incapacitated 
for self-support. No person should have the ballot in 

any State who is not a citizen of the United States 

Prohibition the dominant issue Invites full party 

fellowship with all — agreed This party can and 

will remove sectional ditferences and insure the best 
welfare of our entire land." 

UXIOW I1.4.BOR: ) AUon J. Streeter, candidate- 

Electoral vote, \ Kd^/'orm— '-Appeal to tha people — to aid 
Popular vole, 3,173 ) U. L. party to repeal — class legislation ... 
Oppuso lautl moDopoly in every form — Demaud forfeiture of un- 
earned j^ranta. ... limitation of land ownership ...corners in land as 

bad as corners in food non-resldrnts sbonid not own land 

Homestead exemption to a limited e.xteut — Transportation shall be 
owned hy the people, as is the postal system.. .Natiouul monetary 
system . without intervention of banks, and loaned to citizens upon 

land security ...Postal savinus bauks — Free coinage of silver 

Demand immediate ...payment of bonded debt, and coudem further 

issue of intcre*?t bearinK bonds .. .'Nationa], State or municipal 

Arbitration should replace strikes contract convict labor should 

be prohibited contract system on public works abolished. . . hours 

of labor reduced.. '.equal i)ay for < qnal work of both sexes... child 
labor prohibited A service pension to every soldier and sailor hon- 
orably discharzed... A graduated income tax Senators elected bj 

direct vote Bnf )rcementof laws against contract foreign labor.... 

Exclusion of Chinese ...The right to vote irrespective of sex — 

Paramount issues abolition of usury, monopoly and trusts. . 

Denounce Republican and Democratic parties." 



IT^iTRD liABOIl:) Moberl II. Cowdrey, candidate. 

Ehcto 'allote, 0. \ Platform.--ll declares for the abolition 
Popular vote, 117,.«1 (of all taxes on industry acid its products 
fud the taxation of land according to value., .the issue of Icga 
tender notes without the iutcrveuli<... of banks . .govenim™ 
of railroads and telegraphs .. ,the reduction of he hours qt lahoi , the 
prohibition of child lal^rande;mvi<:tcom,.et,t,<,n,,.,sam^^^^^^^^^^ 
tion of tenements, factories and n;ines, and the . epei 1 "J " 
laws. ...Declares for the "Australian" '<yf't="\<'' ' ^'il';,, r™' 
pJificatiou of 1,-gal procedure, and dciiouiices the Democratic and Re- 
publican parties.'' 



AMEHICAN: 

Electoral vote. 
Popular vote, \fi 
State voters who are 
should be repealed 



N: 1 

7te, 0. I 
l.oni >< 



J. L.Ciiriis, candidate. 
Platform.--kn law-abiding citizens, native 
,r fiueb'u-born, arc political equals.. .No 
>t U. Si citizens..., All naturalization laws 

Alien non-rosidents not to own land Favor 

iechnical schools I'insectarian education . . . ■English only In the 
public schools.... Tarifr no issue ..Snrp us for national defense.... 
and efficient navv....0flice-holder8 must be citizens, .. .After 1898 
TOtersmistVad and write,,.. Labor-s right to organization, to gov- 
I?ni^ei^^ irb to ion . . . Restoration of iSarine .... No foreign flag dis- 
pla™'".Vseparation^rf Church and Slate. ., .Church property to be 
taxed Presidential term six year" b"i 



single term. 



KOTE.S. 



For the method of electing preeident and vice-president until 1804, bcb 
Constitution, Art. II, Sec. 1. 

At the election of 1789, New York had not pafii='ed an electoral law; North 
Carolina and Rhode Itilaud had not ratified the Constitution. The three 
were entitled to eighteen votes, which would have made the total electoral 
vote 91, as provided by the Constitution itt^elf . There were two vacancies in 
each of the electoral colleges of Maryland and "Virginia, making "not 
cast, 4." 

March 1, 1792, Ccngrese enacted that the preeioential electors of each 
State should meet at the place designated by the Legislature on the first 
■Wednesday in December, and maice three copies of the votes capt by them, 
one to be sent by special messenger to the president of the If. S. Senate, 
another by mail to the same, and the third o be deposited in the archives 
of the tJ. S. district court having juripdicfcion over the place of meeting. 
These certified electoral votes of all the States to be opened before both 
houses of Congress on the second Wedne.=flay in February and counted by 
the president of the Senate, and the result ofacially declared by him. 

in the election of 1792, Vermont, admitted March 4. 1791, and Kentuclcy, 
June 1, 1792, with the original thirteen (all of which had previously ratified 
the Constitution) made tho ''States voting. 15." The apportionment act of 
1792, based on the census of 17('0, and fixing the rate of representation in 
Congress aa one to 33,000 of population, had raised the membership of that 
body to 105, and. with the 30 Senators— two for each of the 15 States — made 
the "total electoral vote, 135. Maryland had two vacancies and Vermont 
one, making "not cast, 3." 

In the election of 1796, Tennessee, admitted June 1, 1796, the Ifith State, 
with ontt representative and two pen atorf^— three votes— made "total elec toral 
vote. 13S.' By the method of election then prevaihner, Jefferson, though tho 
leader of the opposition, became vice-president; and President Adams and he 
got 139 votes, with a "total electoral vote, 188." In fact, the electoral 
vote was twice that number for both offtces, and the remaining 137 were 
divided among eleven other persons. 

In the election of 1300. Jefferson and Burr having each received the 73 
electoral votes of the Republican party, the election devolved on the Houhe 
of Representatives, where it took 6 days and 86 ballots to elect Jefferson. 
, Thisled to the enactment in 1803, and ratification 1801, of the Twelfth Amend* 
ment, requiring the electors to "name in their ballot s the person voted for as 
president, and in distinct ballots the person voted for as vice-president.*' 

In the election of 1804, Ohio, admitted November 29, 1802, the 17th State, 
added three electoral votes to tho 173 to which tho other 16 States were en- 
titled by the census of 1800, The ratio cE representation remained unchanged 
at 33,000, but the n^embership of the Houfra was raisedfrom 105 to 141, owing 
to the increase in population. Fifteen States gave their elec toral vote to 
Jefferson, except two of Maryland's, which with the uii«e of Connecticut and 
the three of Deleware were given to Pincknej'. 

In the election of 1808, one of Kentucky's constituted the "not cast, 1." 
Of the 128 Republican electoral votes, Madison received 122, and Clinton 6, 
of New York's 19. 

Intheelectiouof 1313. Louisiana, admitted April 9, 1813, the 18th State, 
added three electoral votes to the 215 to which the other 17 States became en- 
titled by the census of 1810, on the new ratio of one reprcBentative to 35,000 
of population, which had raised the membership of the House to 181. One 
of Ohio's was thi( vote "not cast, 1." 

In the election of 1816, Indiana, admitted December 11, 1816, the 19th 
State, added three electoral votes, making the "total electoral vote, 231.'' 
Three of Maryland's and one of Deleware's made the votes "not cast. 4," 

in the election of 1820, Mississippi, admitted December 10, 1817, IllinoiB, 
December 3, 1818; Alabama, December 11, 1819; Miseouri, March 2. 1820 
(though not finally, by proclamation of president, until August 10, 1821), 
each with three votes; and Maine, March 15, 1820, with 9. of which 7 were 
taken from Massachusetts, added 14 votes, making the "total electoral vote, 
235." One each of Mississippi, Pennsylvania and Tennessee, mado the votes 
"not cast, 3." 

February 27, 1821, after a political ptniggle of two years, Congrefw pamed 
an act admitting Missouri as a slave State, bii''! forbidding the extension of 
slavery north or latitude 36 deg. 30 min. This arrangement betweaii the 
conflicting sections. North and South, on the slavery question, i« known a« 
the Missouri Comnrumioer 

The apportionment act of 1823, based onihe census of 1820. and fixing the 
ratio :iB 1 to ^10,000, raised the memberohip of the House to 213, making th* 
"totai electoral vore. 261," 

In the election of 1824. presidential electors were elected hy the people Ui 
a)l the States (until then ihey had beeji chohcu by the legioiaturei^) except 
Del., Ga., La., N. Y.. S. C. and Vt. 



m tnc eiection of 1838. tne popular vote system of choosing preflidential 
electors -was used by all the States except South Carohnn. which did not 
adopt it until 1868. In the campaign of 1828 the party names of Democratic 
and National Republican were formally adopted, though in use for some 
years to distinguish tho diverging sections into which the old Republican 
party had divided. They broadly designated the surviving issue between 
"strict" and "loose constructionist" of the Constitution, with other points 
of difference as noted in the text. r , . i ^ 

In the election of 183^, the ratio of representation of Ito4<,i00, bai'ed on 
thecensus of 1830, had raised the membyrehip of the House to 210, making 
the "total ^electoral vote, .288." Two of Maryland's made the "votes not 

^^'of the 230 Democratic electoral votes Jackson received 219, and Floyd the 
11 ( "Anti-Jackson") of South Carolina, wliich then had no popular vote. 

The American Anti-Slavery Society, permanently established on an endur- 
ing basis in 1833, having succeeded several temporary and local nssociat ions 
in the same line of thought and endeavor, though nota political organization, 
exercised a potent inHucnce on the destinies of parties for a period of thirty 
years, until the abolition of slavery, January 1,1863. _ _ , . . 

P;a4/on?i;— "Whereas, slavery Is contrary to tho principles of natural 
justice of our republican form of government and of the Christian religion, 
and is destructive of tho prosperity of the country, while it is endangering 
the peace, union and liberties of the States; and, whereas, we believe m the 
duty and interest of the masters immediately to emancipate their slavesj 

we do hereby agree to form ourselves into a Society The objeet of 

this Society is the abolition of slavery in ths United States itFhall aim 

to elevate the character and condition of the people^ of color but will 

never, in any way, countenance the oppressed in vindicating their rights by , 

resorting to physical force Tho right to enjoy liberty ismalienable 

It i^ piracy to buy or steal a native African Surely tho sin is as great to 

enslave an American The measures of the Society shall be such only aa 

the opposition of moral purity to moral corruption; tho destruction of error 
by the potency of truth; tho overthrow of pre judice by the power of Jove; and 
the abolition of slavery by the spirit of repentance." 

The Anti-Masonic party was based upon the alleged murder hy the Masona 
of "Wm. Morgan, fur exposing the secrets of the order, and upon the sup- 
posed subordination by them of their duties as citizens to their obligations 

*^In\lie election of 1836, Arkansas, admitted June 15. 1836. and Michigan, 
January 26, 1837, each with three votes, made tho "total electoral vote. 294." 
itichigan's vote would most probably have been questioned had it affected 
the result, as she had not fully complied with the requirements for admission 
at the time of counting the electoral vote. , ^ ^ ^ „ 

The Vic -president. B. M. Johnson, was elected by the Senate, he 
having rec:.ived only 147 electoral votes, not a majority— only half— of th« 

^"^The eiectbral votes designated as Democratic and Whig, more strictly de- 
note Van Buren Democrats and opponents of Van Buren, both Democrats 

^^^.^^,11x^^*23. 1845. Congress enacted that the presidential election, or more 
strictly the el'e<;tion of presidential electors, should take place in all I he 
States on the Tuesday next after the first Monday in November of the presi- 
dential or fourth year. , a. r-^™ r. J 

In the election of 1844, the ratio of representation of 1 to 70,680. based on 
the census of 1840, reduced tho membership of the House to 223, making the 

*'lnthcSecti^nofl848','Florida, admitted March 3, 1845; Texas. December 
20 1845* Iowa, December 28. 1816, and Wiscousin, May 29. 1818— the first 
wi'th three and the others with four each— made the "total electoral vote 
290 " 

Flatform of the Liheriy League— ox extreme wing of the Liberty party: 
"That the Federal Government possosses tho Constitutional power to abolish 
slavery not only in the District of Columbia and the Territories, but in the 
States, also, and that it ought to exercise that power." 

In 1846 the political nicknames of Hunkers and Bambnmers were used to 
designate two sections of the Democratic party. The former were the con- 
servative, or "old fogy" division, while the latter were the progressive, auti- 
slavery section, 

John P. Hale, the candidate of the Free Democracy in 1852, had been nomi- 
nated by the Liberty party in 1847, but withdrew in 1848 in lavor o£ the nomi- 
nee of the Free Soil party of that year. 

In the election of 1853, California, admitted Sept. 9, 1850, the Slst State— as 
part of the compromise measure of that year, between the North and the 
South on tho slavery question, and known as the Omnibus bill— and the ap- 
portionment act of isr)2, of 1 to 93.423, based on the census of 1850, raised the 
membership of the House, including two from California, to 334, and niaue 
the "total electoral vote, 296," „, ^ ^, . . ^ -, j , 

Resolved by Congress in 1853: "That the series of acts passed during the 
first session of the Slst Congree s [the Omnibus bill], known as compromises 
are regarded as a final adjustment and a permanent settlement of the ques- 
tions therein embraced, and should be raaintained and executed as suchP* 
Like the Missouri Compromise of thirty years before, it tried to establish ir- 
rpconcilablo principles. Liberty and Slavery in one body politic. 

In 1854, the Kansas-Nebraska bill of Stephen A. Douglass, re-opened the 
whole question and virtually nullified both Compromises by permitting the 
inhabitants of the two new Territories contemplated, to adopt or reject 
slavery within their borders. It became a law May 31, 1854. This led to the 
civil war and political conflict in Kansas, 1854 to 1867, 

In the election of 1856, no new State having been admitted, and there hav- 
ing been no now apportionment since 1853, the "total electoral vote, 396.," 

'Th^Dred'^ott" Decision, March 6, 1857, that a person whose "ancestors 
hod been imported into tills country and held as slaves," bad no right to 
sue in U, S, Court, virtually declared that slavery was a national institu- 

'™n October, 1859, the Slavery agitation received fresh impetus from ",John 
Brown's raid,"— "an insurrection had broken out at Harper's Ferry, where 
an armed force of .Abolitionists had full possession of the government 

"'in^ltie election of 1860, Minnesota, admitted May 11, 185S, with four vole,B, 
and Oregon, February 13, 1859, with three, made the "total electoral vote 

""in the election of 1864, Kansas, admitted .January 29, 1861, wllh three votes, 
West Virginia. December 31, 1862, with five votes (of which all but the two 
senatorial were taken from Virginia), and Nevada, (>ctobcr 31, 1864, respec- 
tively tho 34th, 35th and S5th States, together with the apportioniiien' based 
on the census of 1860, and raising the membership of the House to 342, made 
the "total electoral vote, 314." 

In the election of 1868, Nebraska, admitted February 9, 186 1, theS.tli btatc, 
with three votes, mado the "total electoral vote, 817." 

In the election of 1873, the apportionment act-ratio, 1 to 13!,4.!5— Irasecl on 
the census of 1870, raised the membership of tho House to 292, and niude the 
"total electoral vote, 866." , ^ . .i. „ 

Six States— Georgia, Kentucky, Maryland, Missouri, Tennessee and l exas 
having 66 electoral votes, elected Greeley electors, but Mr. Greeley dying 
November 29, only three were cast for him, and of the remainder, 43 were 
cast for Thomas A. Hendricks, of Indiaiui, 18 for B. Granti; Brown, of SIo„ 
2 for Chas, J. Jenkins, of Ga„ and 1 for David Davis, of 111, From Arkansas 
and Louisiana, twosets of eleclovs oblained contested oertinciiti's, Ihe lor- 
mer was entitled to 6, and the latier M 8 olrctond voles, TIicm' 14 niicl tlie ^ 
cast for the deceased, -Mr. Greeley was rciecled by congress, making, "not 

""colorado, admitted Aug, 1, 1876, the oStli State, raised the electoral vote 

Florida, Oregon and South Carolina, returned each two lists of electors, 
and Loui.slana three. By an act approved Jan. 29, 1877, ou Elcelond ( inii- 
misslon of liftecn membors-Uve Justices of Supreme Court, live beiioiois, 
and five licprescutatives— was instituted to count the votes for the pvcsi- 
deiicy. By a vote of 8 to 7 they counted the four disputed States nbuvc iiicii- 
tioued for the Republican candidate, E. B. Hayes, who was declared 
president. 

In 1880, a "National Liberty" convention adopted the following platform 
briefly stated. 1. Taxation of Church property; 2. Abolitionof Sabbathlaws 
and government chaplaincies; 3. Secularization of public School education. 
4. Kefusal of appropriations for religious purposes. 

The National Christian, or Anti-Secret Society party, also held a conven- 
tion. Issued a platform in which tho chief plank was opposition to all 
oath-bound secretsocicties, and nominated a presidential candidate, J. W. 

I'hrlps. 

Tilt- apportionment act of 138S— ratio, I to 151,192— based on the census of 
I8S0, raised the membership <d' the House to 335, making the "total electoral 
vote 401." 



Alphabetical List of Towns and Counties, 



The following is an alphabetical list by states of every county, city, town, village and post-office m the United States, with their population, using the census of 
18S0 as a basis, except in cases where later reports of a reliable character show a decided gain. Places whose population is not ascertainable are marked tlnis— x. State 
capihils are in caps, thus— bostox. County towns are in full-faced type, thus— Buftalo. Post-offices are in Koman, thus— Hinsdale. Places not post-offices are in italic, 
tlm&—Ashby. Express offices are indicated thus—*. The index letters refer to that portion of the state in which the several counties are located, as follows :— 



N Northern 

S Southern 



E Eastern 

W Western 



N.E North-Eastern 

8. E Soutli-Easterii 



K. W North-Western 

S.W South-Western 



C Central. 

To find any place, first find the county in which it is situated, using the index letters to ascertain its location. The county name being large is quickly seen, and 
the town will be readily found within its boundaries if on the map. Many small places have been left off the maps owing to lack of space to engrave them, but they will all 
be found in this list, and their locations can be readily determined by means of the index letters. 



ALABAMA. 



COTINTIES. INDEX. POP. 

Autauga C 13,113 

Baldwin SW 8,416 

Barbour SE 81,026 

Bibb C 9,48? 

Blount N 15,536 

Bullock SB 29,079 

Butler S 19,685 

Calhoun 19,591 

Chambers IS 23,440 

Cherokee 19,109 

Chilton 10,806 

Choctaw 15.731 

Clarke 17,806 

Clay -...E 12,938 

Cleburne NE 10,976 

Coffee SE 8,061 

Colbert NW 16,154 

Conecuh S 12,606 

Coosa C 15,133 

Covinfrton S 5,650 

Crensliaw S 11,755 

Cullman N 6,355 

Dale SE 12,677 

Dallas S 48,18T 

DoKalb NE 12,675 

Elmore O 17,674 

Escambia 8 5,719 

Etowah N" 15,393 

Fayette NW 10,135 

Franklin NW 9,1.55 

Geneva SE 4,3 !2 

Greene W 21,931 

Hale W 26.553 

Henry SE 18,760 

.lackson Npj 25.114 

Jefferson 23,373 

Lamar XW 13,112 

Lauderdale 31,035 

Lawrence N W 3 ! ,391 

Lee E 27,373 

Limestone N 21,600 

Lowndes S .31,178 

Macon E 17,373 

Madison N 37,625 

Marengo SW 80,889 

Marion NW 9,364 

Marshall N 14,585 

Mobile SW 48,603 

Monroe SW 17,091 

Montgomery SE 52,892 

Morgan N 16,428 

Perry C 80,786 

Pickens W 21,479 

Pike SE 20,610 

Kiiud.iliili E 16.575 

Kutsi-li E 24,810 

St. Clair N 14,463 

Shelby C 17.236 

Sumter W 28,738 

Talladega C 23,.360 

Tallapoosa E 33.100 

Tuscaloosa W 34.5.59 

Walker NW 9,333 

Washington SW 4,533 

Wilcox S 81,832 

Winston NW 4,253 

1,262,505 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. IXDES. POP, 

Abbeville, Hcury SE 1,500 

Abercrombie, Bibb C X 

Aberfoll, Bullocic SE 135 

Abcrnathy, Cleburne NE 100 

Activity, Monroe SW X 

• Ada, Montgomery SE 80 

Adella, Calhoun NE X 

Aflljneo, Bibb C X 

Ai, Cleburne NE 50 

Aiken, Crenshaw S X 

Airmont, Clai-ke SW X 

• Akron Junction, Halo. . . . W 100 

Alanthus, Franklin NW X 

Alberton, Coffee SB 75 

Albertville, Marshall N X 

Aldrich, Shelby C X 

• Alexander City, Tallapoosa E 796 

Alexandria, Calhoun NE 121 

Alexis, Cherokee NE X 

• Alice, Jefferson C X 

Allen's Factory, Marion. . .NW 3'v) 

O Allenton, Wilcox S 176 

Allhill, Marlon NW X 

Allula, St. Clair N 100 

Alsborough, Colbert NW 106 

Allsup, Calhoun NE X 

Almai-ant, Conecuh S X 

Almond, Kaiidolph E 60 

• Alpine, Talladega C 100 

Alto, Jackson NE X 

• ^m6er6'07i'.s, Cherokee. .NE lOO 

Andalusia, Covington S 297 

Anderson Creek, Laud'o. .NW 226 

Anderton, Blount N 1 00 

Andrews Institute, DeKalb NE 800 

Angora, Lamar NW X 

• AnnlBton, Calhoun .KE 2,500 

Anro, Lamar NW 60 

Apple Grove, Morgan N 50 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. IJiDES. POP. 

Appling, Tuscaloosa W 50 

Aquilla, Choctaw SW X 

Arab, Marshall ^N 51 

Arbacoochee, Cleburne NE 100 

Arbor Vita;, Bullock SE 114 

Arcadia, Montgomery SE 100 

• Argo, Jefferson C 50 

Argus, Crenshaw S 100 

Ark, Winston NW X 

CS Arkadclphia, Blount N 200 

Artlmr, Lauderdale NW X 

• Asliby, Bibb C 50 

Aslilantl, Clay E 387 

Aslivillo, St. Chair N 400 

O Alalia, Etowah N 300 

Athens, Uniestonc N 1,000 

O Athc!i% Montgomery SE 325 

9 Auburn, Lee E 1,161 

Augustine, Perry C X 

Aurora, Etowah N 800 

Autaugavilio, Autauga C 500 

Avoca, Ijiiwreuce NW 30 

Awin, Wilcox S X 

Axle, Monroe SW 25 

Ayres, Jefferson C 50 

Bailey Springs, Llud'e NW 20 

Bagget, Clarke SW X 

Baker, Henry SE X 

Baileyton, Cullman N X 

Balkum, Henry SF X 

Ballard, Fayette NW X 

Ball Flat, Cherokee NE 50 

» Ball Play, Etowah N 125 

Balm, Blount N 60 

9 Bangor, Blount N 100 

9 Baracliias, Montgomery . . SE 50 

Barlow, Bend, Clarke SW 100 

Barnes X Koads, Dale SE X 

JkimetC-^ Faciorij, Jac'n.^NE 33 

Barnebvine, Marion NW 75 

liarr's Mills. Pike SE 150 

Bartlett. Marshall N X 

a Barton. Colbert NW 50 

Bartonville, Walker NW 20 

Basham'9 Gap, Morgan N 80 

Bash:. Clarke SW X 

9 BassStatlon, Jackson. . .NE 30 

a Batesville, Barbour SE 200 

Battles, Baldwin SW 50 

• Baylor, Jefferson C 40 

• Bay Minette, Baldwin, SW 200 

Bayou Labatre, Mobile SW 56 

Beach Grove, Walker NW 150 

Bean Rock, Marsliall N X 

Bear Creek, Eandolph E 242 

Beard, Pickens W X 

Beasley, Calhoun NE X 

Beaver Creek, Dale SE 100 

a /j'ertre?' il/corfoif. Mobile SAY 165 

BcaverU)n, Lamar NW X 

Be.aver Talley, St. Clair N X 

Bedsole, Clarke SW 36 

Bcechara, Cleburne NE X 

Beeson, Colbert NW 40 

Belcher, Barbour SE 200 

Bel Green, Franklin . . .NW 150 

Belknap, Dallas S X 

a Bcllcfonte, Jackson NE 150 

• Belle Mina, Limestone. . .N 50 

Belleville, Conecuh S 167 

Bell Factory, Madison N 25 

a Belli, Sumter W X 

• Boll's Landing, Monroe. SW lOO 

Bell's Mills, Cleburne NE 

Belltown, Cleburne NE 200 

Belmont, Sumter W 76 

Bencvola, Pickens W 20 

/^ert -Secowr, Baldwin SW 53 

• Benton, Lowndes S 800 

Bera, Calhoun NE 76 

Bergamot, Choctaw SW X 

Berkley, Madison N 89 

Berlin, Chambers B 100 

Berlin, Dallas S 50 

Bermuda, Conecuh S 21 

Bernev, Jefferson C X 

JJeirii's siaUort, Fayette.. NW 90 

Berry's Store, Jaclcson NE X 

Best, Crenshaw S 50 

Betliany, Pickens W 300 

Bethel, Wilcox S 60 

Betts, Conecuh S 25 

Beiilah, Lee E 150 

BcviirsStore, Choctaw. ...SW X 

Bexar, Marion NW 45 

e Blbbvillc, Bibb C 100 

Bigbce, Washington SW 50 

Big Coon, Jackson NE 83 

Big Creek, Geneva SE 25 

Biler, Winston NW X 

Billlngsley, Autauga ....C X 

Blllgliau, Elmore C 25 

Billion's Creek, Tuscaloosa, W 100 

BirrJmm, Liuderdaie NW X 

UirniinBliam, Jeflorson. .C 9,000 

Bishop, Colbert NW ,36 

Black Oak, DeKalb NE 86 

• Black's Bluff, Wilcox S X 

Black's Store, Clay E 50 

Bladen Springs, Choctaw. .SW 400 

Blaine, Cherokee NE X 

lUately Laiidinr/, Baldwin SW X 

BlaRb's Ferry, Isaudolph . . . , E 100 

Bledsoe, Talladega C X 

Blocton, Bibb C X 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. 1NI>EX. FOP. 

Bloomfield, Madi.son N 20 

Bloomingdale. Cliamlicrs — E 511 

• Blount Springs, Blount. . . N 500 
Blountsvillc, Blount . . . . N 505 

Bimo JJG7-n, Lamar NW 50 

Blue Lick. Franklin NW 100 

Blue Spring, Jlorgan N 50 

Bluff Spring, Clay E 25 

Boartusli, Winston NW x 

Boiling Springs, Wilcox S X 

Boldo, Walker NW X 

Bold SpHiigs, Shelby C 75 

Bol ey Springs, Fayette N W X 

• Boligee, Greene W 200 

• Boiling, Butler S 150 

Bonnette, Conecuh S 25 

Borden Springs, Cleburne . . NE 50 

• Bosenberg, Cullman N X 

Boston, Talladega C 86 

Bosworth, Chambers E X 

• Boykin, Escambia S 50 

Boseman, Autauga -. C X 

Brackin, Henry SE 60 

Bradleyton, Crenshaw S X 

Braggs, Lowndes S 200 

Brake, Jefferson C 100 

Branchvllle, St. Clair N 800 

• Brandon, DeKalb NE 85 

Bremen, Cullman N 75 

Brevard, Jefl'erson C X 

Bretcauille, Smnter W 123 

Brewton, Escambia S 1,800 

Brick, L.awrence NW 50 

• Bridgeport, Jackson NE 200 

Bridgeton, Shelby C X 

Brldgeville, Pickens W 95 

• Brierffeld. Bi'ob C 1,500 

BHer Hill, Tike SE 1 00 

Bri7mton£, Cherokee NE 200 

• Brock's Gap, Jefferson C 40 

Brockton, Fayette NW X 

Broken Arrow, St, Clair N 83 

Bromley, Baldwin SW x 

Brooklyn, Conecuh S 800 

Brooksrtlle, Blount N 100 

BrooknnUe, Coosa C 200 

Broomtown, Ciierokee NE 40 

Brown's, Dallas S 100 

• Brownsborough, Madison. N 100 
Brown's Creelc, Winston. . NW 35 

Bro'vvnsville, Jefferson C 76 

Brundidge, Pike SE 387 

Bruner, Calhoun NE 800 

Brush Creek, Perry C 85 

Buckeye, Clay E 50 

Buck Horn, Pike SE 23 

Buck Snort, Fayette NW 50 

Buena Vista, Monroe SW 100 

• Buffalo, Chambers E 50 

Buford, Etowah N X 

Bughall's, Bullock SE X 

Bulger's Mills, Tallapoosa E 86 

Bull Mountain, Marion . , , N W X 

Bullock, Crenshaw S 200 

• Burkvllle, Lowndes S 100 

Burleson, Franklin NW 100 

• Burnsi-llle, Dallas S 100 

Burnt Corn, Monroe SW 40 

Bursonville, Monroe SW 410 

Burton's HUl, Greene W X 

Bush, Barbour SE X 

Butler, Clioctaw SW 240 

Butler Springs, Butler S 50 

Buttston, Tallapoosa ..E X 

Biiyck, Elmore C X 

Byars, Pickens W 35 

Tynura, Calhoun NE X 

Caffee,Tii\Hi C 35 

Cahaba, Dallas S 100 

S Caldwell, St. Clair N 100 

Caledonia, Wilcox S X 

9 Calera, Shelby C 500 

9 Calhoun, Lowndes S 75 

Crti/iotiV-s «(ore. Bullock.. SE X 

Callaway, Coosa C 26 

Crt;?i6rirff7e, Dallas S 88 

Cainden, Wilcox S 1,000 

S Camp Hill, Tallapoosa E 150 

Camp Spring, Lawrence. NW 100 

Cane, Fayette NW X 

Cane Creek, Calhoun NE 33 

9 Canoe Station, Escambia .S 50 

Cansler, Lamar .. , N'^V 75 

Canton Bend, Wilcox S 80 

Carlisle, Monroe SW X 

Carlowville, Dallas S 154 

Carmicliael, Madison. ... N X 

Carney, Baldwin SW 130 

Carney's Bluff, Clarke SW X 

Carpe7?.ier, Jackson NE 100 

Camcfc's if Jackson. .NE x 

Car'-iger. Limestone N X 

Carroltton, Pickens N 849 

9 Carthage, Hale W 100 

Cartwrlght, Limestone.. N X 

9 Castleberry, Conecuh S 200 

Catalpa, Pike SE X 

9 Catoma, Montgomery . . .SE X 

Candle, Marlon NW X 

Cave Spring, Fayette N1V X 

9 Cedar I'.lutr. ( 'hcrokee. .NE 100 

Cpjlnrl' rare, ^rfi^'vmll , C 48 

Cedar Plains, Morgan N 85 

Cedar Kidge, Marsliall N 60 

Cedar Springs, Cherokee... NE 20 



TOWN. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 

Cedarvillo. Hale W 100 

Central Instirute. Kliilore G 100 

I ciitral Mills, Dallas S 50 

• Centre, Cherokee NE 400 

Centre llill. Limestone N X 

Centre Star, Lauderdale. . .NW 88 

Centreville, Bibb C '300 

Chadwick, Perry G 50 

Chalk Bluff, Marion NW 180 

Chambers, Montgomery — SE X 

Chance, Cherokee NE X 

Chandler Springs, Talladega. G X 

( baunahatchee, Elmore G X 

( hap.d llill, Chamljers E 60 

< liavii's, DrKalli NE X 

( hcalliaiu, (.ollii.rt NW X 

rhr:ilh<ivi'«Frrr\i Laud'eNW 36 

Chepulfapec, Blount N 53 

O Cherokee, Colbert NW 282 

Clicrry, Clarke SW 75 

Chcsscr, Pike SE X 

9 Chickasabogue, Mobile.. SW X 

9 Chickasaw, Colbert NW 1 OO 

9 Childersburg, Talladega. . .G 200 

Chilton, Chilton C X 

Cliina Grove, Pike SE >00 

Choccolocco, Calhoun NE 200 

9 CJwctaw Blujf, Clarke.. SW 200 

Choctaw Corner, Clarke,.. SW 151 

Christiana, Randolph E 25 

Oiub Jim, Franklin NW 150 

Chulafliince, Cleburne NE 200 

Clmmley, DeKalb NE X 

9 Chunchula, Mobile SW 214 

Cicero, Cleburne NE 50 

9 Citronelle, Mobile SW 150 

9 Claiborne, Monroe SW 200 

9 Clanton, Chilton C 400 

Clark, Walker NW X 

Clay, Jefferson C 57 

Clayhatchee, Dale SE 50 

Clay Hill, Marengo SW 65 

9 Clayton, Barbour,.. .SE 761 

9 Clear Creek, Chilton G 60 

Clear Creek Falls, Win'n . . NW 25 

Clear Spring. Etowah N 100 

Clements Depot, Tusc'a W 45 

9 Clifton, Wilcox S 200 

Clinton, Greene W 100 

Clintonrtlle, Coffee SE 150 

Clio, Bartour SE 100 

Clopton, Dale SE 142 

9 Clough's Store, Macon E 50 

Cluttsvillc, Madison N 50 

Coalburgh, Jefferson G X 

Coal Fire, Pickens W 25 

• Coaling, Tuscaloosa W 250 

9 Coatopa, Sumter W 100 

9 Coats Bend, Etowah N 250 

Cobb, Shelby G 65 

Codere, Mobile SW X 

C'ocato, Morgan N X 

Cochran, Barbour SE X 

Coden, Mobile SW 65 

9 Coffee Springs, Geneva.. SK 81 

9 C:offeevllle, Clarke SW 104 

Coffey's Store, Jackson ...NE 80 

Coliassett, Conecuh S X 

Cold Springs, Elmore G X 

Cold Water, Cleburne NE 100 

Coleridge, Barbour SK X 

Cole's Mill, CXa-y E X 

Coleta, Clay E 75 

Colley, Elmore C 50 

Collier Creek, Winston,... NW 30 

9 Collinsvilie, DeKalb NE 800 

Collirene, Lowmdes S 75 

Coloma, Cherokee NE 33 

9 Columbia, Henry — ,.SE 700 

9 Colunilliana, Shelby. . .C 696 

Comer, Lauderdale NW X 

Commerce, ( Conecuh S X 

Compton, Pike — SE X 

Voncharda, Talladega G 52 

Concord, Lawrence ISTW 25 

Conecuh Eive!, Covington. , ,S 100 

Cook's Springs, St. Clair.... N 75 

Cook's Stand, Crenshaw S 50 

9 Cooper, Cliilton C 200 

9 Coosada Station. Elmore.. G 100 

9 Co^enftof/ert, Jackson.. .NE 100 

Copper Mines, Clay E X 

9 Cordell, DeKalb NE '36 

Cordova, Walker NW 71 

Corneha, St. Clair... N 100 

Corn House, Randolph E 75 

Corona, Walker NW 200 

Cotaco, Morgan N X 

Cotnam, DeKalb NE X 

9 Cottondale, Tuscaloosa, . .W 500 

Cotton Hill, Barbour SE 60 

Cotton's Store, Elmore C 50 

Cotton Valley, Macon E 75 

Cottonvillc, Marshall N 86 

Cottonun,,,!, Henry SE 50 

Gounlyl.iiic, Pike SE X 

9 Courtlaiid, LawTence, . ,NAV 518 

Covington, Lauderdale NW X 

Cowarts, Henry SE 65 

Cowikee, Barbour SE 50 

9 Cowkis Station, Macon E 45 

Cowpens, Tailapossa E 60 

Cox, Mobile SW 28 

Cox's Mill, Bai hour SE 50 

CoxvUle, Etowah N 60 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INPEX. POP. 

Crane Hill, Cullman N 60 

Crawford, Russell E 124 

Greek Stand, Macon E 80 

9 Crensliiiw, Dallas S 50 

Greola, Moljile... SW 30 

Crete, Conecuh S X 

Crewsville, Coosa, C 36 

Crittenden's Mills, Dale , ... SE 50 

Crooked Creek, Cullman, , . . N 100 

Cropwell, St. Clair N 105 

Cross Keys, Macon E 75 

9 Gross Plains, Calhoun. . .NE 881 

Cross Roads, Limestone N X 

Cross Trails, Coffee SE 75 

Crossville, DeKalb NE 100 

Cruess, Perry G X 

Crumley, DeKalb NE X 

9 Cuba Station, Sumter . . . . W 282 

9 Cullman, Cullman N 286 

Cunningham. Clarke SW '30 

Curetxm Bridge, Henry SE 50 

9 Curl's Station, Sumter . . . W '300 

Curry, Pike SE 20 

9 Cusseta, Chambers E 250 

Cyprian, T.alladega C 50 

Dahney's Landiny, Barn. .SW 50 

9 Dadevillo, Tallapoosa. .E 1,000 

Daleville, Dale SE 223 

Damascus, Coffee SE X 

Dan, Madison N 46 

Dannelly, Covington S 25 

Danville, Morgan N 150 

Daphne, Baldwin SW 60 

Davis Creek, Fayette N W 100 

Davis Cr, R'ds, Cherokee.. NE .38 

Daviston, Tallapoosa E 200 

9 Davisvillc, Calhoun NE 100 

9 Bay's Mills, Bibb G 110 

Dayton, Marengo SW 473 

Dead Level, Clarke SW 10 

Dean, I lay E 60 

9 De Armanville, Calhoun NE 125 

9 Decatur, Morgan N 1,070 

Deer Head, DeKalb NE X 

9 BeerPark, Washington. SW lOO 

9 Deelsvllle, Elmore C 100 

Delta, Clay E 50 

Demopolis, Marengo .SW 1,389 

Dennard, Monroe SW 73 

Desotovllle, Choctaw SW 100 

Detroit, Lamar NW 135 

Devenport, Montgomery ...SE 50 

Dexter, llussell a. 65 

Dick's Creek, Macon E 50 

9 Dickson, Colbert NW 100 

Dillhm-gh, rickens W X 

Dingier, Randolph E ,60 

9 Dixie, Chilton C 300 

Dixon's Mills, Marengo, . . . SW 50 

Dobbs, Greene W X 

Dodsoi»'illo, Jackson NE 50 

Dollar, Coosa C 50 

Dolonute, Jefferson G 46 

Dominick, Hale W X 

Doran's Cove, Jackson NE 50 

Dothen, Henry SE 60 

Douhle 8i>rs, Winston NW X 

Doughisville, Kscambia S 90 

9Dove, Sumter W X 

Dowty, Baldwin SW 250 

Dreher, Cullman N X 

Britkel, DeKalb NE 40 

Dry Gove, Jackson NE 60 

Dublin, Fayette NW 60 

Duck Springs, Etowah N SOO 

9 Dudley, Tuscaloosa W 61 

Dudleyvllle, Tallapoosa E 100 

Dug, < olliert NW 50 

Duke, ( alhoiui NE X 

Dumas' slore, Wilcox S 63 

Dundee, Geneva SE 75 

Dunham, Butler S X 

Durrow, Pickens W 50 

Eagle, Walker NW 60 

Sagle Mills, Fayette NW X 

Earnest, Jefferson X 

Easonville, St. Clair N 100 

Easta Boga, Talladega. G 50 

Echo, Dale SE 123 

Eclectic, Elmore C 104 

Eden, St. Chiir N 125 

Edgil, Walker NW 50 

Edmoiid, Lawrence NW 58 

9Ed\vardsville, Cle'e..NE 467 

Elamville, Barbour SE 100 

Elha, Coffee SE '332 

Eldridge, Walker NAV 75 

Elizabeth, Coflcc SE X 

9Elkmout, Limestone N 100 

Elk River .Mills, Limestone, ,N 50 

9Klniorc, Elmore G 106 

Elton, Gencvu SE 50 

9Khlloii. Jefferson 700 

Eiiuickl'aw, Tallapoosa E 20 

Energy, ( hilton C X 

Enitacliopco, Clay E X 

Enon, Bullock SE SOO 

Enterlirise, Coffee SE 87 

9 Epes Station, Sumter W 100 

Equality, Coosa C 100 

9 Escainhia June, Esc'a... .S X 

9Escatawpa, Wa8hingt'n,..SW 75 

Estaville, Limestone N m X 

Estill's Fork, Jackson NE 40 

Etha, Culman N SOO 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDE.X. 

I'towahton. Etowah N 

• Kufaula, ISarbour SE 

Kucaton. ' allioim NK 

Eunola, ( ii iK^va Sl'l 

Eureka, Talladega G 

9Eutaw, Greene W 

• Evans, Hale W 

9I'lverfjreen, Conecuh S 

Ezzell, Kriinklin NW 

Fal.ius, .lackson NE 

• Kacklcr, Jackson NE 

Fail, rhoctaw SW 

Fait field, Pickens W 

Fairfield, Covington S 

Fairview, St. Clair N 

• Falkvllle, Morgan N 

Fariijersville, Lowndes S 

FaiTiorville, Bullock SE 

Fatama, Wilcox 3 

9Faunsdale. Marengo SW 

Fayette, Fayette NW 

Fayetteville, Talladega G 

Felix, Perry G 

9Fernbank, I.amar NW 

9 Fern Cliff, Jackson NE 

9FenHand, Mobile SW 

Fernvale, Tuscaloosa W 

Ferryville, St, Clair N 

9 Firestone, Cherokee NE 

Fish Pond, Tallapoosa E 

Fisk, Madison N 

9ritzpatricli's, Bullock SE 

Five Mile, Hale W 

Flatlxick, Clay E 

Fleetwood Pike SE 

Flemington Pike SE 

Flinn's Mills, Hale W 

9 Flint, Morgan N 

Flomaton, Escambia S 

9 Flora, Bnllock SE 

9noi'ence, Lauderdale.N W 

Floy, DeKalb NE 

Fordton, Franklin NW 

Forest Home, Butler S 

Forkton, Monroe SW 

Forkland, Greene W 

Forney, Cherokee NE 

Fort Bluff', Morgan N 

9 Fort Deposit, Lowndes S 

Fort Gaines, Mobile SW 

9 Fort Mitchell, Kussell E 

9Fort rayne, DeKalb. .NE 

Fosheeton, Tallapoosa F, 

9 Fosters. Tuscaloosa W 

Fowler, ^Marshall N 

9Fmrl /,'ifr. Mobile SW 

Francisco. Jackson NE 

Franconia, i'lckeus W 

Frankfort, Franklin NW 

9Fra>iknii. Henry SE 

Fredonia, Chambers E 

Friendship, Marsliall N 

Froglevel, Fayette NW 



Fnllerton, Cherokee. . . 

Funnan, Wilcox 

Furnace, Bibb 

C.abbctt, Macon 

• Oadsdi-n, Etowah. 
9 tir.iuostnw n, Clarke., 
(iaiui'sville, Sumter — 

Gallion. Hale 

Gamble, 
Gaiulv's 1 ( 
Gaiitf, Coo: 
Garden, I'i 
©Cardcn I 
liui-ni 1,1. V 
OCarlanil. 
Car 
Gar 



NE 
...S 
...C 
..E 
..N 
.SW 
. .W 
..W 

i-r NW 

Morgan N 

iisV.'V.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.W 

BIdUiil X 

lavctle XW 

:1. I'.utlcr S 

Gi'iicva SE 

I'oiiit, Dlunt N 



Garth, J.ackson NE 

Casque, Baldwin SW 

Gaston, Sumter W 

Gaylesville, 1 herokee N E 

• Gav's Landing, Mar'o SW 

Gci'shcnd, Wilcox S 

<ieneva, Geneva SE 

Gentry, Lamar NW 

9Georgiaiia, HuTler S 

Geraldine, licKaib NE 

9Gcrmaniii. Calhoun NE 

Glbsonvillc, ( l;iy K 

GllbertslHuo, Liiiicstonc N 

Girard. Kussell E 

Gladney, DeKalb NE 

G la.sgow, Butler S 

Glen Allen, Fayette NW 

Gleliilale, Monroe SW 

CU avilie, Russell E 

Glover, Clarke SW 

{7iiat\-illc, 1 herokee NE 

Coldbrauch, Coosa C 

9 Gold Hill, Lee E 

Gold Mine, Marion NW 

Goldvillc, Tallapoosa E 

9Gondola, Washington SW 

Good Hope, Elmore C 

Good Springs, Limestone N 

Goods:on, Autimga G 

9 Good AVatcr, Coosa C 

Gordo, Pickens W 

9Gordon, Henry SB 

Gordonsvillc, Lowndes S 

Goshen Hill, I'ike SK 

Gospoit, Clarke SW 



POP 

X 
3,83* 
X 
X 
75 
1,101 
50 
600 
X 
40 
36 
65 
175 
100 
76 
150 
100 
M) 
100 
300 
4IX) 
200 
63 
X 
75 
66 
50 
85 
X 
7S 
30 
20O 
2T 
60 
41 
X 
27 
75 
150 
50 
2,000 
50 
X 
200 
.50 
205 
130 
51 
350 
X 
65 
400 
X 
110 
35 
lOO 
lOO 
80 
75 
50 
250 
60 
X 
X 
X 
108 
X 
3,000 
20O 
960 
X 
65 
X 
X 
SO 
1.-.0 
60 
150 
100 
69 
lOO 
125 
1(X) 
30) 
60 
25 
350 
65 
547 
25 
lOO 
25 
25 
40O 
X 
X 
78 
100 
lOO 

so 

84 
75 
68 
50 
25 
25 
100 
25 
lOO 
lOO 
100 
294 
2> 



198 



TOWNS. COTTlfTIES. INDEX. 



POP. 



Graham, Randolph E 50 

• Grand Bay, Mobile SW 20O 

Granger. Tieury SE 2a 

Ora7HJuirn'^ Lvr,f/, -litck'u.XK 60 

Grantley, Clehnrne E 100 

• GrantviUe, Cherokee X E 100 

Grassy, Marshall N" 50 

• GraTClltt, Conecuh S 150 

Gravelly Springs, Lau'e KW 100 

Gravleetou, Walker NW 20 

Gray's Chapel, Jackson 3sE 75 

G.-ajton, Calhoun IsE X 

Green B.ay, Covington .S 30 

©Greenbrier, Limestone N 100 

• Green tlrove, Madison K 40 

Green Hill, Lauderdale. ...NW 100 

• Green I'ond, Bibb C SOO 

• Greensboro, Hale "W 1,833 

Greensport, St. Clair N 200 

• Greenville, Butler S 2,171 

Greemcood, Bullock SE x 

• Greenwood, Etowah N 100 

Grcerton, Jackson tsE X 

Grcslianiptun, Clay E X 

Griffith, mount N 62 

Grove mil, Clarke 176 

Grove Oak, DcKalb KK 150 

• Gnerrvton, Lulloek SE 123 

Gullet's I!lu!l'. ■Wllciix S 25 

Gum rond, Liw rcnee >; 53 

GumSprinc, I'douiit >< 100 

• Gunters-\-ille, AUirshall.N 435 
Gurganus, alkev NW X 

• Gurlev, Maillson N SOO 

Gurley'B Creek, Jefferson G 75 

Ilackleburgh, Marlon NW 82 

Haekncyville, Tallapoosa. . . . E 186 

Hadeu, "Madison N 36 

Jlagler, Tuscaloosa W 50 

llalawafca, Lee E X 

UaklMi-uiigh, Hale W 50 

Halehurgh, Henry SE X 

Haleys, Marion NW 60 

Hairs Mills, Marlon NW X 

lla!lt(jn. t oviiigfon S 20 

• llaiiiburgli, Terry C 75 

Haiuilloii, Marion NW 100 

llamiidcu, Marengo SW 250 

llaKiii! u;', ii'. f cvington S 50 

Jiaiii-. . .. !.;.>unt N 46 

©[K.:r . . . i;!.,nnt N SOO 

Jlaiu'iic,^. I iici-i-kee NB 50 

llandlcv, l;aiid..lpli E 50 

Ilan.ly, Fayette NW 50 

Hanover, Coosa C 50 

llappv Land, Chambers E 80 

llard\vick»llur^dl, Henry.. . .SE 25 

Harlan, Clay E 50 

Harmony I'lke SE X 

Harpersville, Slielby C 194 

• Uarrcll Dallas S 50 

• Harris, Barbour SE X 

9J/a/ ri% Limestone N 100 

• Harrisburgli, Bibb C 00 

Hart.-iclls, Morgan N 450 

• Hatcliccliublr,;, Kussell E 248 

Hatchett ( reek. Clay B 50 

Hatton, Lawrence NW 50 

Havana, Hale W 1S7 

Hawkinsville, Barbour SE 100 

Haw Kldge, Coftce SE 200 

Hayea, Tuscaloosa W 50 

Haves' store, Madi;-on N 17.1 

HavncvillK, L.wjicles S 600 

• Havwood, liandolpli E 100 

Hazel Green, Madison N 38 

• lla/en, Dallas S 20 

JUvadlaud, Henry SE loo 

Healing Springs, Wash'n.. .SW X 

Hebron, Callioun NE x 

Ilecror, Bullock SE 50 

• Hetlin, Cleburne NE 4uo 

• Helena, Shelby C 1,000 

Helicon, Crenshaw S 43 

E£;negar, DeKalb NE x 

Htinderson, Pike SE 343 

Hcndrlck, Blount N 100 

E-niry, Pickens W 25 

Henryellen, Jefferson C X 

Henryville, Marshall N 80 

Herbert, Conecuii S SOO 

Herndon, Baldwin SW' 50 

Hewitt, Walker N W 60 

Hibernia, Tallapoosa E 25 

Hickman's, Tuscaloosa W 625 

Hickory Llat, chambers E 150 

llL':ki)nj (jr<:rf'.. Lowndes S 5U 

Hlgdon, Jaeki^on NE 50 

High palls, Geneva SE 150 

Highland, Shelby C 100 

High Log, Bullock SE 150 

High BhoalB, liaiiilolpli E 100 

High Tower, Cleber'ic NE 30 

Hill, Elowali N X 

Hilaryton, Concculi S X 

Hillabee, Clay E X 

Eillian'B Store, Marshall N 43 

Hllllardsville, llcmy SE 100 

HillBborough, Lawrence. . .N W SOO 

• Hilton, Covington S 50 

Hissop, Coosa G 50 

Hoboken, Marengo SW 50 

Hodges, Marion NW 50 

• Hokes Blutr, Lto w.di N 25 

HoUinger, .Monroe SW x 

JIolUiio Kqiuire, Hale W 48 

Holly Grove, u'alker NW 250 

HollvTree, Jackson NE 50 

Honey, Marshall N SO 

Honoraville, Crenshaw S 50 

Hooper's Mills, Cleburne. .NE 80 

• Hope null, Montgomery. SE 50 

Host, Crenshaw S X 

Hot Spur, Shelby C 8o 

Houston, Winston NW 200 

Howe, Harbour SE 25 

Howell's X Loads, (Tier'e. .NE 100 

liowcilu.u, Kl^wOi N 50 

Jluckrb>u Laiiduliili E X 

Hurtsini, L.ina; NW X 

Hullman, JeOerhOU C 25 

Hulac", -Morgan N 25 

Huldah, mount N 50 

• Hull, Tuscaloosa W SOO 

• lliint>,vilio, Madison. .N 4,976 
Hurley, Chcndic,. .NE 50 

• Hiirr,! ;oic r.a'o-u.iiald'jisW '250 

• Hun,~ ■(,, Lnwiel E 400 

Hyatt, Maishall N X 

Hjde Park, Limestone N X 

Idalio, Clay E 10 

Idcr, DeKalb NE 50 

Independence, ,.\iitauga C 04 

Indian nrfini h, I'ike SK 50 

Indian i reek, lOdloek SE 12-i 

Inverness. Bullock ..SE 500 

y/e(/<K.(, .Mouroe SW too 

Ireland Hill, Marion N W 200 



TOWNS. COTJNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOVras. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. T0WK8. COrNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



Inna, Elmore .C X 

OJrondaU', Jefferson C X 

Ironahm, Talladega C 200 

Ironville, Perry C 25 

Ishell, Franklin NW 20 

Island Home, Tallapoosa E 2a 

Isney. Choctaw SW 268 

Iwana, < oosa .C 50 

9 Jackson, Clarke SW 200 

• Jackson's Gap, Tallapoosa. E 48 
e Jacl!S<>iiville,Calh'nNE 882 
.lames. Bullock SE 150 

• .Janneson. tldlton C 402 

Jasper. Walker NW 700 

Jayvilia, Conecuh S 60 

.leflcrson. .Marengo SW 204 

Jena. Tuscaloosa W 25 

• Jenifer, Talladego C 500 

Jenkins, Calhoun NE 50 

.lerieho, Perry C 80 

• Jernigan, Kussell E 50 

Jesseton, Lawrence NW X 

Jewell, Litmar NW 80 

Jolmmi's Jim. .Mariiai. . .NW 60 

Joncsborou.gh, Jeffcrstm C 75 

Jones Chaqel, Culhuan N 150 

Jonaa X Itoad^, Tallapoosa. .E 25 

• Jones Switch, Autauga — C 100 

Josephine, Baldwin SW 50 

Josie, Pike SE 25 

t^«rftf;t.^, Elmore C 50 

Julian, Fayette NW X 

Jumbo, Chilton C X 

Kansas, Walker NW 60 

Kelly's Creek, St. Clair N 105 

Kellii's Mm, Winston NW 25 

• Kellyton, Coosa 100 

Kemp's ( reck, Cleburne. . . NE 130 

Kcmpsville, Monroe SW 100 

Kenuamar Cove, Marshall. .N X 

Kennedy, Litmar NW 25 

Kentuck, Talledcga. C 100 

Key, Cherokee NE 60 

Keysliurgh, Etow-ah N 100 

Klneheon, Chilton C 25 

A'iHsfs, Barbour SE 200 

• Kings Landing, Dallas 8 75 

Kingston, AuLauga C 60 

Kingvdle, Lamar NW 62 

Kinlock, LawTence NW X 

Klnterblsh, Sumter W X 

Kirby'8 Creek, Jackson NE 800 

Kirkland, Escambia S 50 

9 Kirks Grove, Cherokee.. NE 36 

9 Knight, Shelby C 50 

Knoxville, Greene W 100 

Kohler, Baldwin SW X 

Ko(m, Pickens W 76 

Kosh. Jacks(.n NE X 

KowaliL-,1, Kliiioro C 40 

9 Kymulga, Tallaiicga C 98 

Lae.v's Spring, Morgan N 75 

• Ladiga, Calhoun NE 56 

8 la I'ayette, Chambers. .E 1,061 

Lake "View, Covmgton S 48 

Lamar, Randolph E 200 

Lamberta, Baldwin SW 58 

Lander.sville, Lawrence. . .NW 218 

Laneville, Hale W 50 

9 Langston, Jackson NE 46 

La Place, Macon E 400 

Larissa, Winston NW 50 

Larkin'8 Fork, Jackson. ..NE 90 

9 Litrkiusville, Jackson. ..NE SOO 

Latham, Baldwin SW 100 

Lauderdale, Coosa C X 

Laurel, DcKalb NE X 

Liiwdey, Shelby C 50 

Lawrence Cove, Morgan N 75 

Lawrencevllle, Henry SE 200 

Lay, Cherokee NE 28 

Lebanon, DeKalb NE 150 

Lecto, Cleburne NE x 

Leeds, Jefferson C X 

9 Leesburgh, Cherokee . . , NE 100 

• Leesdale, Morgan N" 150 

Legg, Fayette NW SO 

Legi-and, Montgomery SE 50 

Leighton, Colbert N W 296 

Leitli, Walker NW 01 

Leled Lane, Tuscaloosa W X 

9 Leiun-a, Choctaw SW 50 

Leon. Crinshavv S 50 

• Lctiihalchci'.Lowndes S 100 

Level Load, Laudolph E 50 

J.e\ ert, Perry C 50 

Lewis, Shelby C X 

Lew is suu ion, FIscanibia S SOO 

LewLshm, Walker NW 50 

Le-vington, Lauderdale NW 100 

Liberty, Blount N" 160 

Lillian, Baldwin SW X 

Lily, Chilton C 25 

OLlmP.ock, Jackson NE 200 

Lincoln, Talladega C 150 

Linden, Marengo SW 300 

Lineburgh, Pickens W 70 

Linenlle, Clay E SOO 

• Linwood, Pike SE 109 

LntleCak, Pike SE 50 

Litlli.i-::!-:, Wiuntou NW 75 

Little \\ arrior, Blount N 50 

Lively, Lee , E 8,000 

Live Oak, Crenshaw S 100 

01.i\'ius"stoii, Sumter,. . .W 738 

© Loachapoke, Lee E 408 

Loango, Covington S X 

Lodi, Barbour SE 25 

L*jllin, Itussell E X 

Logan, Culman ISf X 

• Lomax, Chilton C 100 

• Long Island, Jackson NE X 

• I.<jngTiew, Shelby C 60 

^Lookout, DelCalb NE 250 

LoowpdCUa, Lamar NW X 

Loss Crc.dv, Walker NW 50 

Lit, M-irshall N 60 

I.onina, Kau.hjlph E 248 

Louisville, liarliour SE 250 

Loveless, DeKalb NE 50 

Lowe, .Madison N 25 

• Lower Peach Tree, Wlll'x..S 2.50 
O Lowndesborough, Lown's..S 1,072 

Lubbub, I'ickeiis W X 

Luckev, Walker NW 250 

• Lmnhcrton, Wasli'ton. . .SW 125 

Luna, lleKalb NB 25 

Llisk, ( lioctaw SW 50 

Luther's Store, .Marengo. . .SAV 50 

LuttreM, DeKalb KE X 

Lydla, DeKalb NE .55 

Lystra, Cliamhia-s E 25 

.MclScc, Pickr.n- W X 

• .MCI -alio. .0 !O r....ii C 55 

McC<nincirs, I'u.-c.ilosa W 60 

© .^/r/'r,/;^//./'.^. i.inicstoiie.. .N X 

• \l(d)oueil. Snnili r W 60 

McKlderry, Talladega C X 



McFall, TalLadcga C X 

• M cOehees, Montgomery . . SE 100 

• Mcintosh Bluff, Wash'n. . SW 25 

McKinley, Marengo SW 50 

McKnighCs Chambers E 45 

McLilrty, Blount N X 

Mack, Calhoun NE 25 

^Macon Station,~l\n\Q W 175 

Mad Indian, Clay E 50 

Madison X Roads, Madison. .N 65 

• Madison Station, Madi'n.. .N 500 

• Magnelia, Marengo SW 215 

Magnolia Springs, Bald'n. .SW X 

• Mahan,DoKalb NE X 

Malear, Crenshaw S X 

Maiiasco, Walker NW 50 

• Mannlngham, Bidler S 100 

Mantua, Greene W 56 

• Maple Grove, Cherokee. .NE 25 

• Maplcsville, Chilton C 100 

Marble Valley, Coosa C 100 

Marchman, DeKalb NE X 

Marcum%nlle, Tuscaloosa — W 50 

© Margerum, Colbert N W X 

Marietta, Walker NW 25 

• Marion, Perry C 2,074 

• .Marion Junction, Dallas... S 100 

.Markton, Etowah N X 

Martha, Geneva SE 50 

.Marthadell, Calhoun NE 85 

• Martin's X K'ds, Calh'n. .NE 100 
Martin's Mills, Marshall N 156 

• Martin's Station, Dallas S 100 

Martliug, Marshall N 156 

Maiwyn, Russell E 140 

Mary, Tallapoosa E X 

i/a.?!:wfrnZe, Etowah N 50 

Mason, Escambia S 75 

• Massillon, Dallas S 50 

O Mathews, Montgomery. . .SE 20O 

JIatilda, Tallapoosa E 50 

M.aud, Colbert NW 60 

May Apple, Cullman N X 

Maynard's Cove, Jackson. .NE 50 

May's &taiion,Jls\<i W X 

Maysville, Madison N 230 

Meadvillo, Montgomery SE 25 

Mechanies'sdiie, Lee E 25 

Mellow Yalle}', Clay E 60 

Melton's Mill, Tallapoosa. . . . E 50 

Meltonsvllle, Marshall N 50 

Melvin, Choctaw SW 100 

Memphis, Pickens W 180 

3fe7l?o, JJlckson NE 50 

Meridiauville, Madison N 75 

Merrellton, Calhoun NE X 

Mclcalf, Pike SE SOO 

Mieaville, Cleburne NE 23 

Mid, Marshall N X 

Middlcton, Walker NW X 

O Midway, Bullock SE 750 

Miller's Stand, Winston.. .NW 100 

MUlersville, Clay E 100 

Millport, Lamar NW 55 

Millry, Washington SW 150 

Milltown, Chambers E 100 

Milncr, Randolph E 60 

Mllo, Pike SE 60 

Mdton, Autauga 40 

Minor\ille, Marshall N 50 

OMinter, Dallas S 150 

9Mp'iamville, Escambia .S 25 

MitchelVs Mills, Elmore C 25 

• Mitchell's Stafn, Bull'k. .SE 60 
Mixon's Landing, Wilcox . . . S X 

• MoMle, Mobile SW 81,132 

Modesta, Dallas S 21 

Malloy, Lamar NW X 

Monrocville, Monroe... SW 122 

Monrovia, Madison N 51 

Mont Calm, Fayette NW 50 

Mo terey, Butler S 800 

9 .Montevallo, Shelby 702 

• MONTGOMEKY, Mont- 

gomeiy SE 16,714 

Wontg'rij Hill, Baldwin. . . . SW 250 

Montieello, Pike SE 50 

Montrose, Baldwin SW 60 

Moody, St. Clair N 25 

Moore's Bridge, Tuscaloosa. . W 100 

.Mooresvllle, Limestone N SaO 

Morgan Spring, Perry C X 

O IMorgansville, Lowndes. S 25 

9 .Morris, Jefferson C 200 

Morrlsville, Calhoun NE 100 

Morrowi-ille, Dallas S 140 

Morvin, Clarke SW 50 

Moscow, Lamar NW 100 

Moseley, Clay E 60 

Moshat, Cherokee NE X 

Motes, Winston NW X 

• Mott's Mill, Lee E 75 

Moulton, Lawrence NW 800 

• Mountain Creek, Chilton. . . C 200 

Mountain Meadow, Clay E 75 

Mountain Mills, Colbert. . .NW X 

Mount'n Springs, Frank'n.NW 25 

."^iount Andrew, Barbour. . .SE 125 

Mount Carmel, Montg'iy. . .SE 155 

Mount Hebron, Greene W 100 

5Iount Hiliard. Bullock . . . . SE 150 

Motmt Hope. Lawrence. . .NW SOO 

Mount Ida, Crenshaw S 100 

Mount Level, Bullock SE 23 

MaimtLmkout, St. CIalr...N 100 

• Jlount Meigs, Mont'y...SE 150 

Mount Olive. Coosa C 65 

Blount Pinson, Jefferson — C 50 

• Mount Pleasant, IMonroeSW 100 
Mount Roszel, Limestone . . . N 50 
Mount Sterling, Choctaw.. SW 200 

Mount Union, Conecuh S 8p 

9 Mount Vernon, Mobile. .SW SOO 

Momit Wniiug, Lowndes S 100 

Mudgo, Conecuh S 23 

Mulberry, Autauga C 60 

• Munford, Talladega O SOO 

Murphree's Valley, Blount. .N 66 

• Muscadine, Cleburne ...NE 50 
Musgrove, DeKalb NE 126 

• Myrtle, Nontgoniery . . . .SE 100 
Naiiies, Franklin NW 50 

• Naheola, Choctaw SW 50 

• Nanafalia, Marengo SW 80 

N.anee, Calhoun NW X 

O Naiina, Uubba, Mobile. .SW 100 

Nauvoo, Walker NW 200 

Nam/ Cove, Baldwin SW 117 

Nectar, Blount N 100 

KelsonviUe, Franklin NW 75 

Nero, Monroe SW X 

Nesmith, Cullman N 90 

Nettleborough. Clarke SW 100 

• Newbern, Hale W 454 

Newburgh, Franklin NW 250 

• New Castle, Jefferson C 200 

Now Goshen, Cherokee NE 60 

New Hope, Madison N 300 



New Lexington, Tuscal'sa.. .W 

New Market, Madison N 

New Mans, Bibb C 

New Moon. Cherokee NE 

New Providence, Crenshaw. .S 

New P.lver. Fayette NW 

New Site, Tallapoosa E 

Newton, Dale SE 

Newton^ille. Fayetie N W 

New'Topia, Barbour SE 

Newtown Acad'y, Monroe. SW 
Nicholson's Gap, DeKalb. .NE 
Nicholson's Store, Choc'w.SW 

Nichollsville, Marengo SW 

Nix, Etowah N 

Nixburgh, Coosa C 

Xixonville, Marengo SW 

Xoblln, Geneva SE 

North, Marshall N 

9 Northport, Tuscaloosa. . .W 
North River, Tuscaloosa W 

• Notasulga, Macon E 

N'^ln, Chambers E 

Nunnelee, CLarke SW 

Oak Bowery, Cliambers E 

Oakfuskee, Cleburne NE 

9 Oak Grove, Montgomery SE 

9 Oak Ilill, Etowah N 

Oakland, Lauderdale. . .NW 

Oak Level, Cleburne NE 

Oakleg, Montgomery SE 

9 Oak Ixme, Cleburne NE 

Oakmnlgee, Perry C 

Otik lUdge, Jefferson C 

Oakville, Lawi-ence NW 

Oaky Streak, Butler S 

9 Oasis, Perry G 

Oateston, Barbour SE 

Octagon, Marengo S W 

Odenhelm, Tuscaloosa W 

Odenville, St. Clair N 

Ogee, ISlount N 

Ohatchee, Calhoun NE 

OldJone-'iboro, Jefl'erson ,...C 
Old Spring Hill, Marengo. .SW 

Old Town, Conecuh S 

Oleander, Marshall N 

Olinda, Lamar .'NW 

9 Olmstead Station, Tusc'sa W 

Olney, Pickens W 

Olustee Creek, Pike SE 

Omaha, Randolph E 

O'Neal, limesione N 

• Opelika, Lee E 

Opine, Covington S 

Ora, Lawrence NW 

Oregon, Jefferson C 

Oregonia, Tuscaloosa W 

Orion, Pike SE 

• Ormlle, Dallas S 

Osanippa, Chambers E 

Oswchee, Rnssell E 

• Otho, Henry SE 

Ottery, Calhoun NE 

Owen's X Roads, Madison. . .N 

Owensville, Escambia S 

Oxanna, Calhoun NE 

• Oxford, Calhoun NE 

9 Oxnioor, .Jefferson C 

Ozark, Dale TE 

9 Paint Rock, Jackson NE 

Pair, Clay E 

Palestine, Cleburne NE 

Palmetto, Pickens W 

Palo, Fayette NW 

Panola, Crenshaw S 

Panther, Montgomery SE 

9 Park's Store, Jackson. . . NE 

Partridge, Jefferson C 

Patterson, Montgomery — SE 

Patton, Walker NW 

Pea, Geneva SE 

Peaceburgh, Calhoun NE 

Peacock, Crenshaw S 

Pearce's Mills, Marion N W 

Pea Kidge, DeKalb NB 

Pea River. Barbour SE 

Pebble, Winston NW 

Peckerwood, Talladega C 

Peck's mil, Calhoun NE 

9 Pclham, Shelby C 

Peudergrass, Marshall N 

9 /'eK.sttcoia J"m«c. Esc'a — S 

Pentonville, Coosa C 

9 Perdido Stat'n, Baldwin SW 

Perdue Hill, Monroe SW 

Perote, Bullock SE 

9 Perry's Itill, Mont'y SE 

Perryville, Perry C 

Peters, Marshall N 

Pettey, Limestone N 

Pettusville, Limestone N 

Phipps, Hale W 

• Pickens Land'g, Clarke. .SW 

Pickensville, Pickens W 

Pigeon Creek, Butler S 

• Pike Road, Montgomery. SE 

Pikeville, Marion NW 

Pilgrim, Fayette..., NW 

Plckney^dlle, Clay E 

• Pine Apple, Wileox S 

Pine Forest, St. Clair N 

I^ine Grove, Cidlman N 

Pine Grove, Bullock SE 

• Pme Hill, Wilcox S 

Pine Level, Montgomery. ..SE 

Pine Springs, Lamar NW 

PineTucky, Perry C 

Pinks X Roam, Mason E 

Pisgah, Jackson NE . 

I'M, Russell E 

Pitt, Lawrence NW 

• Piano, Cherokee NE 

• Phmtersville, Dallas S 

Pleasant Grove, Pickens — W 

• Pleasant HHl, Dallas S 

Pleasant Plains, Heniy SE 

Pleasant Kidge, Greene W 

Pleasant Site, Franklin. . . . NW 

Plevna, Madison N 

Poe, St. Clair N 

Point Clear, Baldwin SW 

• Pollard, Escambia S 

Pondville, Bibb C 

Pontus, Butler S 

Pool, Lawrence NW 

Poplar Head, Henry SE 

• Poplar Kidge, Madison N 

Porter, Jefferson C 

• Portersvllle, DeKalb NE 

• Portland, Dallas S 

Poslburejh, Dallas S 

Postoak, Bullock SE 

Pottersville, Piki- SB 

©Prairie Bluff, Wilc.i?* S 

e Tridt Mines, .Icth rsou C 

J'ratlville, .\ul,«iga C 

Press, Jackson NE 



58 

SOO 
40 
60 
58 

100 

100 

469 
50 
80 
50 
90 

lOO 
X 
25 

100 

200 
X 
50 

664 
50 

236 
10 
60 

120 

100 
X 

100 
58 

130 
50 
25 

150 
65 
60 
25 
X 
X 

100 
X 
75 
60 
X 
50 

160 
75 

100 

150 
50 

150 
55 
25 
X 
8,245 
60 
X 
76 
50 

lOO 

377 

100 
90 
25 
27 
60 
• 75 
X 
1,861 

903 

512 
60 
X 
66 
50 
75 

100 
63 
60 
75 
50 
X 

100 
20 
X 

100 
X 
50 

100 
65 

100 

100 
50 

125 
X 

lib 

245 
50 

145 
50 
25 
25 
60 

175 

264 

100 
200 
78 
130 
458 
60 
100 
X 
100 
250 
25 
50 
2a 
25 
60 
X 
25 
100 
25 
293 
X 
828 
65 
X 
60 
100 
S.17 
X 
50 
X 
25 
50 
25 
200 
130 
10 



1,000 
977 I 
25 I 



Preston, Marshall N 

Prlceville, Morgan N 

• Prichard, Mobile SW 

• Pride's Station, Colbert. NW 

Princeton, Jackson NE 

Providence, Pickens W 

Pruitton, Lauderdale NW 

Pryor, Conecuh S 

Pugh, Montgomery SE 

Pushmataha, Choctaw. SW 

Putnam, Marengo SW 

• Quid Nunc, Limestone N 

9Quinn, Choctaw.... SW 

Babbitt Town, Calhoun.... NE 

Radford, Perry. C 

Ragsdale, Marshall N 

Raif Branch, Montgomery. .SE 

Raleigh, Pickens W 

O Ramer, Montgomery SB 

Ramsey, Sumter W 

Range, Conecuh S 

Randall, Calhoun NE 

• Randolph, Bibb 

Range, Conecuh. S 

Rat, Covington S 

Rawhide, Lauderdale NW 

Ray, Baldwin SW 

Razburgli, Jefferson C 

Reaves, Etowah N 

Red Apple,Marshall N 

Red Bud, Etowah N 

Red Hill, Marshall N 

Red Level, Covington. . . 

Red Hose, DeKalb 

Reedbi\ake, Marshall 

Reeder's Mill, Barbour. . 

Reese, Montgomery 

Reform, Pickens 

Hehoboth, Wilcox 

Rembert, Marengo 

Remlap, Blount. 



.S 
..NE 
...N 
..SE 
. .SE 
...W 

....s 

.SW 
.N 



Rendalia, Talladega C 

Renfroe, Talladega C 

Rep, Madison N 

9 Kepton, Conecuh S 

Reuben, Tuscaloosa W 

Reynolds, Bullock SE 

Richmond, Dallas S 

Ricks, Cherokee NE 

Ridge, Fayetie NW 

Ridge Church, Monroe SW 

P.iley, Monroe SW 

9 Ringgold, Cherokee. NE 

Rising Sun, Walker NW 

River Bend, Bibb C 

River Mills, Dale SE 

River Ridge, Monroe SW 

Riverside, St. Clair. N 

Roanoke, Randolph E 

Robblns' X Roads, JelTn C 

Robert's, Escambia S 

Robertson's X Jt'ds, M'y SE 

Robinson's Springs, Elmore. . 

Rock Creek, Colbert NW 

Rockdale, Randolph E 

Rockeyhetid, Dale SE 

Rockford, Coosa C 

Hock Mills, Randolph E 

Rock Run, Cherokee NE 

Rocky Mount, Clay E 

Rodeutown, DeKalb NE 

Rodney Coffee SE 

Rogersville, Lauderdale... NW 

Rome, Covington S 

Romulus, Tuscaloosa. W 

Rosebud, Wilcox S 

Rose Hill, Covington S 

Rosewood, Cleburne NE 

Rosinton, Baldwin S W 

Rosser, Sumter W 

Hound Mountain, Chcro. . .NE 

9 Round Pond, St. Clair N 

Rowell, Wileox S 

9 Rowland, Limestone N 

Roxana, Lee ". E 

Rue, Tuscaloosa W 

Rural, Clarke SW 

Russellville, Franklin NW 

Rutledge, Crenshaw. S 

• St. Clair, Lowndes S 

St. Elmo, Mobile SW 

St. Florain, Ltiudordale. . . .NW 

• St. Stephen, Wash'n. .SW 
Saint's Store, Colbert NW 

• Salem, Lee E 

Salipa, Clarke SW 

Sal Soda, Crenshaw. S 

Salter, Coosa 

Samantha, Tuscaloosa W 

Samples, Jackson NE 

Sand Mountain, l"ie!^alb. . .NE 

Sand Kock, Cherokee NE 

Sand Spring, Limestone N 

Sand-Tuck, Elmore G 

Sandy Creek, Ch.amber8 E 

Sandy Kidge, Lowndes 8 

Sanford, Co-vdngton S 

Santa, Jackson NE 

Sardls, Fayette NW 

Sauty Mills, DeKalb NE 

Saville, Crenshaw S 

• Sawyei"vllle, Hale ....W 

• Scottsboro, Jackson. .NE 

• Scott's Station, Perry C 

Scottsville, Bibb 

Scrap, Jefl'erson C 

Seaborn, Etowah N 

• Scale, Russell E 

• Searcy, Butler S 

Sedan, Wilcox S 

• Selma, Dallas S 

Sepulga, Conecuh S 

Sewell, Randolph E 

Shahan, Etowah N 

Sharon, Chambers E 

Sharp, Pickens W 

Sheffield, Colbert N W 

Shelby Iron Works, Shelby.. .C 

Shell, Butler S 

Sherman, Sumter W 

Shield's Mill, Dallas S 

Shiloh, Marengo SW 

Shinbone, Clay E 

Shirlcv, Covington S 

Shoal t reck, Cleburne NE 

Short Creek, Jefferson C 

• Shorters' Depot, Macon E 

Shorters vine, Henry SE 

SliottsviUe, Marion NW 

Sidney, JIarshall N 

Silas, Choctaw SW 

O Siluria, Shelby C 

• Sihcr Kun. Tylladega C 

.^irni'oc ( ullnnni N 

SlinkHisvillc, -Monroe. SW 

Sim's -Mills, Bntlcr s 

Singleton, Clarke SW 

sipsey Turnpike, Tusca W 



X 
50 
X 
100 
100 
50 
75 
X 
50 
300 
60 
50 
60 
50 
75 
25 



150 
100 

X 
40 
SOO 
80 
25 
25 
X 
X 
51 
36 
50 
100 
100 
150 
X 
50 
X 
60 
125 
X 
X 
X 
25 
60 
60 
50 
150 
150 
50 
X 
50 
100 
60 
50 
X 
25 
100 
100 
827 
40 
X 
25 
109 
50 
60 
X 
400 
600 
60 
60 
200 
15 
200 
62 
X 
60 
69 
190 
X 
76 
Ma 
50 
X 
80 
50 
28 
50 
200 
315 
200 
100 
450 
110 
X 
600 
50 
25 
50 
X 
X 
50 
100 
X 
50 
200 
163 
X 
56 
X 
50 
56 
100 
SOO 
250 
65 
X 
X 
757 

100 
7,539 

50 
X 

100 

200 
20 
SO 

667 
50 

100 
50 

200 
50 
78 

150 
X 

200 
50 

100 
76 
2a 

100 
58 . 
X 
50 
X 
•25 
SO 



Sipsy Mills,VlCkem W 75 

Six Mile, Bibb C 150 

Skelton. Tuscaloosa "VV X 

Skipperville, Dale SE 100 

Skirum, DeKalb N X 

Slackland, Cherokee NE 60 

Slate, St Clair N '35 

Shck, Bibb C 80 

Slipup, Morgan N X 

Sloss, Jeffei-son C X 

Smelley, Talladega C X 

jSnitff^iwood, Tuscaloosa W 100 

• Smith's Station. Lee B 78 

Smitliville, Henry SE 90 

Snake Creek, DeKalb NE X 

Snead, Blount N X 

9 Snowdown, Mont'y SB 200 

• Snow Hill, Wileox 9 600 

Society Hill, Macon FI 105 

Solomon, Cleburne NE X 

Somerville, Morgan N 300 

• Southern, Marsh.all N 60 

• South Florence, Colbert NW 100 

South inil, DeKalb NE 68 

South Lowell, Walker . . . . N W 250 

Souwilpa, Choctaw SW 68 

• Sparta, Conecuh S 100 

Spencer, Fayette NW 120 

Spigncr, Chilton C X 

Spradley, Shelby X 

• SpringGarden, Cher'ke.NE 100 

• Spring Hill, Mobile SW 250 

9 SpHng Mill, Barbour. ... S R 200 

.Spring Valley, Colbert. , ..NW 100 

• Springidlle, St. Clair N 400 

Pprott, Perry C 50 

Spruce Pine, Franklin N W 50 

• Square, Halo W 50 

Stafford, Pickens W SOO 

Stanfleld, Etowah N X 

Stanton, Chilton C X 

Star Hill. Barbour SE 55 

9 Slaie lAiie, Limestone N 75 

Stalcsville, Autauga C 25 

Stcadhaiii, Escambia S X 

• Steel's Depot, St. Clair. . . . N 200 
Stella. DeKalb NE X 

• Sterling, Cherokee NE 125 

Sterrett, Shelby X 

• Stevenson, Jackson N E SOO 

• Stewart's Station, llalc.W 125 
Stewartsville. Coosa C X 

• Stock's Mills, Cherokee. NE 800 

Stoddard, Montgomery SE X 

Stockton, Baldwin SW 250 

Stone, Pickens W X 

Stone Hill, Cleburne NE 60 

• Strasburg, Chilton C 50 

Strata, Montgomery SE lOO 

Strawberry, Blount N 25 

Strickland, Dale SE X 

Stringer, Morgan N 60 

Stroud. Cli,ambers E 25 

9 Studevant, Tallapoosa E 75 

Sugar, Lauderdale NW 50 

Suggsville. (larke SW 131 

Sulphur Springs. DeKalb. . NE 33 

Summerfleld, Dallas S 800 

Summit, Blount N 100 

Sumterville, Sumter W 100 

Susanna, Tallapoosa E 25 

• Suspension, Bullock SE 125 

Swamp, Macon E X 

Swancott, Limestone N S5 

Swearengen, Slarshali N 25 

Sweet Water, Marengo SW 50 

Swift., Baldwin SW X 

Sycamore, Talladega C 100 

Sykes' Mills, Elmore O 100 

Sj-lacauga, Talladega SOO 

Sylvan, Tuscaloosa W 50 

9 TalLuloga, Talladega. . .0 1,233 

Tallahatta Spring, Clarke. .SW '300 

Tallassee. Kliimre O 1,182 

Talmage, Perry 55 

aTaiineliill, Tuscaloosa W X 

Tasso, Dallas S 60 

T(n/Ui<''s, Perrv C 50 

Tavlor's. Cciicva SE '25 

Tifilin s .^lon', Tallapoosa. . . E 100 

a tccum^cll, ( hcrokee NE 200 

fclnl.lo, I'ickeiis W 68 

Ten I'.rocck, DeKalb XK X 

o y. n.<.(.v, r.;ii(iwi;i SW X 

Teusaw, Baldwin SW 500 

Tere-^e, Barbour SE 50 

Terrapin Hill, Coosa JOO 

Terry, Dallas S 50 

Texas, Marion NW 100 

Thaildeus, Tallapoosa E 65 

Thaiiii, Montgomery SE 100 

Tharp, Colbert NW X 

Thco. Perry 100 

Theresa, Baldwin SW 250 

Thirly-Nlnc, DeKalb -\E 50 

• ThomasStalioii, Bullock SE 100 

• Thompson, Bldlock ai<l SOO 

Thorn Hid, Marion NW 57 

Thornton, Tallapoosa E X 

I'/,o,7J, ( olbcrt NW 50 

9 Three -\iilcli, Bullock. ..SK 75 

Tildcii, Dallas S 175 

Tiller's X Ic.ads, l liambcrs..E 100 

Tiliela, Jlcnr.ie SW X 

Tionus, llilib C 56 

Tislmbce, Greene W X 

Toad Vine, Ji lfcrson C 75 

Tohopcka, Tallapoosa E X 

Toledo, Fayetie NW ISO 

Toll Gate, Uimuu NW 75 

Toluca, Butler S 23 

Tombigbee, Mareni-'o SW X 

O Tonipkinsviilc, ( hoc SW 65 

JV.(..<i, -Madison N 25 

a Ton ii ( reck, Lawrence. NW 400 

Traveller's Rest, Coosa C 50 

Trenton, Jackson NB 50 

9 Triaiia, Madison N 2^0 

9 Trinity Station, Moigau. . N SOO 

Trout Creek, St. Clolr N" 60 

• Troy, Pi'.;c SE 2,298 

9 Trussvillc, Jefferson C 200 

9 Tub. Ilarhnur SB 50 

9 TuckcrslinrLrh. ( lianibers.E 100 

Tupelo, Jael.s.in NE 2a 

Turnbull, -Monroe SW 160 

Turner, Talladega c X 

• Tuscahoma, clmclaw ...SW .. 25 

• Tuscaloosa. Tusi^'a ...W 2017 

• Tuscumbia, c..llicrt. N \\" i,er.9 

• Tusltegee, .Mficun B 2,:oo 

TjTier, Tuscaloosa W 60 

Uchee, Russell E 100 

Union, Greene W 125 

• TInlonSi)rin}rs,Bul'k.SE 1,862 

G Uniontown. Perry .... C 810 

Uiiiversilv, 'fuscaloosa W X 

Ur, -Marion NW 60 



[99 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDKX. 

Urbanity, Butler 

Valhermosa Springs, Mor n, . N 

• Valley Heart, DeKaIb....M'. 

• Vance, Tuscaloosa w 

Van Dorn, Marengo SW 

Vashtl, ClarKe SW 

VanghanvUle, Geneva .SB 

Voiu'tia, ^lobilc s>V 

Vrriu niz, ( (n iiiglon b 

.VCTlHMKi. ( Idltnn ..^C 

Vernon, l.amar NW 

• Veto, Limestone .N 

Victoria, Coffee 

Vldette, Crenshaw .Jj 

Vienna, Pickens w 

Village Springs, Blount N 

Vlneton, Antauga ^ 

Viola, Blount 

Waco, Franklin J< vv 

Wacochee, Lee ^ 

»Wadsw()rth, Autauga O 

Waldo, Talladega .-g 

Walker Springs, Clarke. . . .S w 

Wallace, Escambia S 

Wallston, Jackson 

• Walnut Bluff, Wilcox. . . . .S 

Walnut Grove, Etowah N 

Walnut Hill, Tallapoosa li 

Ware, Elmore • <i 

Warren's Sure, Hale W 

Warrenton, Marshall >1 

W^arrior Stand, Macon E 

• Warrior Station, Jefferson. C 

Warsaw, Sumtor W 

Warwick, Geneva s h 

Washington, Wasliiupitun. .SW 

• Waterloo, Lauderdale.. .N w 
AVatson, Monroe SW 

• Waverly, Lee . -.Ii 

Wayside, Fayette NW 

• Weaver's Station, Cal n. .f, i. 

Weilter, Fayette N W 

Wcdowee. Randolph...... E 

Wee Bee, Clehurne E 

Wehadkee, Randolph E 

Weldon, Shelby & 

Weogutka, Coosa C 

Wcoka, Elmore .C 

Wesley, Henry Sh 

West Greene, Greene W 

Westmoreland, Limestone. . . N 
W'etona, Jefferson C 

• Wetunipka, Elmore. .^.0 

• Wheeler's Sta'n, Law e..^ W 

WheelervlUe, Clay E 

Wheeling, Jefferson C 

• AVliistlcr, Mobile SW 

White Cloud, Talladega C 

• Whitehall, Lowndes 8 

• Wlilte Oak Springs, Bar rSli 

White Plalne, Calhoun NE 

White Pond, Barbour SE 

•Whltesburgh, Madison N 

• Whitney, St. Clair W 

Whlton, DeKalb IsE 

Whitsitt, Hale W 

Wicksburgh, Dale .SE 

• Widows, Jackson r^E 

Wiggins, Covington . .S 

Wilbour-ne, Jackson ^E 

Wlldwood, Randolph E 

Wiley, Madison N 

Willlamsburgh, Marengo.. .SW 
Williams' Mdl, Covington. . . .S 

• Williams' Station, Esc'a... .S 

Willingham, Fayette NW 

Wills, DeKalb NE 

Wilmington, Wallier ^W 

• AVllson, Escambia. S 

• Wilsonnlle, Shelby C 

Windham, Pickens W 

Wingard, Pike SE 

Winn, Clarke .SW 

Wolf, Walker NW 

Wolf Creek St. Clair N 

Womack Hill, Choctaw. . . .SW 

Woodland, Colbert SW 

Woodland Mills, Morgan.... N 

Woodlawn, Jeffereon C 

Woodley, Montgomery SE 

• Wood's Bluff. Clarke. ...SW 
Woods mm, Clarke SW 

• Woods Station, Jefl'n C 

• Woodstock, Bibb 

• Woodville, Jackson NE 

Wooley Springs, Limestone. . N 

Wynn-ville, Blount N 

Yantley Creek. CHoctaw. . .SW 

• Tcllow Bluff. Wilcox S 

Toungesborough, Lee E 

York, Walker NW 

York Station, Sumter W 

Zana, Tallapoosa E 

Zornville, Henry SE 



ALASKA. 



ARIZONA. 



COUNTIES. 

Apache 

Cochise 

Gila 

Graliam 

Maricopa 

Mohave 

Pima 

Pinal 

Yavapai 

Yuma 



SO 
101) 
1(10 
IIX) 
100 

25 

80 

X 

m 

800 
800 

X 
100 

,^0 

n.-) 

50 
X 
60 
55 
60 
56 
58 
50 
X 
X 
60 
200 
78 
50 
50 
200 
162 
800 
176 
60 
X 
275 
X 
170 
JOO 
500 
200 
800 
60 
60 
200 
X 
50 
100 
75 
25 
2,-)0 
l.OOU 

6:> 

50 
60 
83.3 
200 
75 
100 
140 
X 
WO 
1.60 
60 
X 
200 
78 
67 
50 
100 
X 
50 
60 
100 
28 
60 
. 72 
200 
200 
25 
X 
25 
68 
65 

25 
50 
78 
50 
216 
75 
100 
550 
600 
25 

30 
76 
75 
ino 
232 
X 
25 



Fort "Wrangel 


X 


Jackson 


X 


Juneau - 


X 


Killisnoo 


X 


Klawock 


X 


Loring 


X 







TO^VN. COUNTIES. INDEX. 

.\rivaca, Pima S 

Aimer, tUla SE 

A ah Creek suiium. (ira'm. .SE 

• Ash Fork, ^';^v;^pai C 

• Aubrey, Mi.liiive NW 

.\ultmnn, \ av;i|).u C 

• Aztec, Pima S 

• Benson. CuclList^ SE 

BlK lluK. V;iv;i|iai C 

Blsln'c, Coi liise SE 

Bouita, Graliam SE 

%Bowi£, Cochise SE 

Bradshaw, Tavapai C 

Breon, Mohave NW 

Brigham Citif, Apache NE 

Bueno, Y avapai C 

Butte, Pinal S 

Bumble Bee, Yavapai C 

CabaM, Pima S 

• Calabasas, Piraa S 

• Camp Huachuca, Cochise. SE 
Camp Verde, Yavapai C 

• Casa Grande, Pinal 

Castle Dome L\V((, Yuma. . S W 

Oatalpa. Gila SB 

Ccntriil, (indiHUi 

Ceiilral Venlr. Vavapai C 

Cente}irdal, Yuma S 

Cerbat, Mohave NW 

mChatender, Yavapai C 

Charleston, Cochise SE 

Cherry, Yavapai C 

• Chino, Yavapai C 

Cienga, Yavapai C 

Clifton, Graham SE 

Clip, Y'uina SW 

• Contention, Cochise SE 

Cornville, Yavapai C 

Copperopoiis, Pinal S 

Cottonwood, Yavapai C 

Cox, Yavapai C 

• Crittenden, Pima S 

Desert, Pinal S 

Dos Carabezos, Cochise SE 

• Dragoon, Cochise SE 

Drew's Station. Cochise. ..SE 

Dudleyville, Pinal S 

Duncan, Graham SE 

Dunlap, Oraliam SE 

El llnrihlo Mill. .Mohave.. NW 

• Klirunh(MV', Yuma . . . .SW 

Krastns, ,\in(iio NE 

Falrliauk. ( orliise SE 

• Flat;.st.a(r, Vavapai C 

Floren<^e, Pinal S 

Fort Apache, Apache NE 

Fort Bowie, Cochise SE 

Fort Dellance, Ind. Kes NE 

Fort Grant, Graham SE 

Fort Lowell, Pima S 

Fort McDowell, Maricopa. . .C 
Fort Mohave, Mohave — NW 

Fort Thomas, Graham SE 

Fort Verde, Yavapai C 

Fort Whipple, Yavapai C 

Ganado, Apache NE 

• Gila Bend, Maricopa C 

• Gila City, Yuma S 

Gillett, Yavapai C 

Globe, Gila SE 

Golden Eagle, Pinal S 

Goodwin, Graham SE 

Greaterville, Pima S 

Greenwood., Mohave NW 

• Haekberry, Mohave — NW 

• Hardyvllle, Mohave N W 

Harshaw, Pima S 

Hastings, Pinat S 

Haydeu, Maricopa C 

Henning, Mohave NW 

Hereford, Cochise SE 

• Holbrook, Apache NE 

Houck's Tank, Apache NE 

Howell's, Yavapai C 

9 HuacJiura, Cochise SE 

1-mac.son, Piuia S 

Jerome, Yavapai C 

Johnson, Cocliise £jl 

Juniper, Yavapai C 

Keamis Canon, Apache NE 

Kendall, Cocliise SE 

Kingman, Mohave NW 

La Nirrina, Pima S 

Ijce's Ferry, Yavapai C 

Lehi, .Maricopa C 

Loehiel.Pima S 

Lost Basin, Mohave NW 

Luttrell, Pima S 

Lynx Creek, Yavapai C 

McDowell, Maricopa C 

MeMillen, Gila SE 

Manlyvilie, Pinal S 

• Maricopa, Final S 

Mayer, Yavapai C 

Mesaville, Pinal S 

Meesville, Yavapai C 

Mineral City, Yuma SW 

J>Iineral Park, Moh'e. .NW 

Mohave City, Mohave NW 

Monlezxima, Pinal S 

Moore's Station, Maricopa. . .0 

Morenci, Graham SE 

Navajo, Apache NE 

Needles, Mohave NW 

• Nogales, Pima S 

• Norton's, Yuma SW 

Nugget, Gila SE 

Nutrioso, Apache NE 

Ochoavillo, Cocliise SE 



INDEX. POP, 



NE 

SE 

SE 

SE 

C 

NW 

S 

s 

!!!,'!.s'w 



5,283 
9,674 
X 
X 
5.683 
1.120 
IT.OuT 
3,014 
5.013 
S,216 

40,440 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 

Agtia Fria Valley. Yavapai. .0 X 

■Alexandra. Yavapai C 160 

.4«en, Plina S 100 

Ajaerican Flag, Pima S X 

American Ranch, \avapaL. .C 25 

Antelope Creek Sta'n, yiiv'i..C X 

Alitelopc Valley, Yavapia....C 25 



Oro Blanco, Pima. 

Oroviiie, Graham 

Pamela, Y'avap<ai 

• Pantano, Pima . . . 

Parker, Yuma 

Payson, Yavajjai . . . 



.8 
....SE 

C 

S 

...SW 
.0 



Peach Spring, Mohave . . . N W 

Pelton, Pima S 

Phoenix, Maricopa C 

• Picacho, Pmal S 

Picket !>ost, Pinal S 

J'lnia, Graham SE 

I'uial, Pmal S 

/'in.al A'«??,cA, Pinal S 

Pine, Yavapai 

Pioneer, Gila SE 

Powell, Mohave — NW 

Fresco tt, Yaviipal 

Pv/rdy, Graham SE 

Queen Creek, Piuai S 

Quijotoa, Pima S 

RcrtlnKton, Pima S 

Hcnn, Gila SE 

Riverside, Pinal S 

l;u:.'Cl/, Coeliise SE 

Ivve, Vavaiiai C 

• SI. David, ( iK-liisc SE 

tit. Johns, Apaclie NE 

• St. Joseqh, Apache — . .NE 



200 

X 

X 

60 
250 

20 

25 

25 

75 
700 

X 
100 

75 

X 
191 

60 
160 

X 
100 
100 

50 
100 
5,133 

X 

X 

X 

25 

50 

50 
100 
360 

X 

25 

60 
300 

X 
250 

81 

X 

25 

50 

65 

X 
126 

86 

25 

40 

X 
800 

X 
248 

50 
100 
800 
1,364 
■210 
420 

X 
843 
227 

X 

X 
80O 

X 
122 

X 

60 

X 
2(» 
1,350 

25 
600 
200 

X 
100 

800 
60 

25 

50 
25 

800 
80 
76 
X 
X 
■^5 

150 
25 
X 
•25 

1.50 

100 
X 
X 
X 
X 

150 

400 
75 

160 
60 

196 
X 
X 
X 
X 

618 

125 
60 
26 
X 

100 
75 

860 
50 

lOO 
X 

•a 

100 
25 

200 

100 
X 
X 

200 
25 
'2,708 

100 
X 

148 

866 
•25 
X 

850 
75 
2,074 

•200 
25 
X 
63 

'200 
50 

150 
5 

200 
546 
100 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 

Sacaton, Pinal S 25 

Satror.l. (iraliam SB 173 

Saluirito. I'iiua S X 

Saleiii. rinia S X 

San Carlos, Gila SE 5,000 

San Catarina, Pima S X 

San Francisco, Yavapai .....C '25 

• Sentinel, Maricopa C X 

*S'e?/TOO(W, Maricopa C 258 

Showiow, Apache NE 130 

Signal, Mohave NW 75 

A-iieiie, Yuma SW 150 

Sliver King, i'iiiai S 191 

Simmons, Vavapai G 160 

Smithrille, Graliam SE 148 

Know Flake, Apaclm NE 60 

Soiiiinousville, Graliam SE 25 

Springcrville, Apache NE 864 

Stanton, Yavapai C 190 

Stoddard, 'k'avapai 100 

Sunset, Apache NE 161 

• Siceet Water, Pinal S 25 

Taylor, Apache NE 60 

Tempo, Maricopa G 435 

• Teviston, Cochise SE X 

Tip Top, Yavapai C 50 

Tombstone, Cocliise SE 5,400 

Tonto, Gila SE X 

Total Wreck, Pima S 260 

Tres Alamos, Cochise SE X 

Tubac, Pima S 400 

Tuba City, Yavapai C X 

Tucson, Pima S 9,743 

Vulture, Maricopa C 189 

Walker, Yavapai C 165 

Walnut Grove, Yavapai C X 

Washington, Pima S X 

Wheatfieia, Gila SE 60 

Wickenburgh, Maricopa G 104 

• Wilcox, Cochise SE 600 

• Williams, Yavapai C 50 

• Winslow, Apache NE '200 

Woodruff, Apache NE 66 

• yuma, Yuma SW 1,200 



COUNTIES. INDE-S. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 



ARKANSAS. 



COUNTIES. 



INDEX. POP. 



Arkansas E 

Ashley. SE 

Baxter N 

Benton NW 

Boose NW 

Bradley S 

Calhoun — S 

Carroll NW 

Chicot SE 

Clark SW 

Clay NE 

Clebtwne N 

Cleveland S 

Columbia SW 

Conway G 

Craighead NE 

Crawford NW 

Crittenden E 

Cross E 

Dallas S 

Desha SE 

Drew SE 

Faulkner C 

Franklin NW 

Fulton N 

Garl.and C 

Grant -0 

Greene NE 

Hempstead SW 

Hot Spring C 

Howard SW 

Independence N 

Izard N 

.lackson NE 

Jert'erson C 

Johnson NW 

LaFayette SW 

Lawrence NE 

Lee E 

Lincoln SE 

Little River SW 

Logan .W 



Lonoke 

Madison 

Marion 

Miller 

Mississippi — 

Monroe 

Montgomery. 

Nevada 

Newton 

Ouachita 

Perry 

Phillips 

Pike 

Poinsct. . 



C 
.NW 
...N 
..SW 
..NE 
....E 
...W 

,.sw 

.NW 
....8 
....C 
....E 
. .SW 
NE 



Polk W 

Pope NW 

Prairie C 

Pulaski 

Randolph NE 

St. Francis E 

Saline C 

Scott W 

Searcy N 

Sebastian W 

Sevier SW 




10,156 
6,004 
20.328 
12,146 
6,286 
6,671 
18,387 
10,117 
15,771 
7,213 
X 
8,370 
14,090 
12,765 
7,037 
14.740 
9,415 
5,060 
6,536 
8,973 
12,281 
12,786 
14.951 
6,720 
9,028 
6,185 
7,480 
19,015 
7,775 
9,917 
18,086 
10,867 
10,879 
22,886 
11,565 
5,780 
8,782 
13,288 
9,255 
6,401 
14,885 
12,146 
11,455 
7,907 
9,919 
7,882 
9,574 
5,729 
12,959 
6.120 
11,768 
8,910 
21,262 
6,34: 
2,192 
5.8: 
14,322 
8,436 
82,616 
11,724 
8,389 
8,953 
9,174 
7,-278 
19,560 
6,182 
9,04' 
5,089 
13,419 
9,665 
23,814 
17,794 
8,646 
13,852 



Total 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. P 

Aberdeen, Monroe E X 

Aberdeen, \'r,imti C 75 

Actus, Sebastian W 50 

Ada, Conway C 50 

Adamsvllle, Bradley S X 

Adler, Aoiimon NW 50 

Adona, Perry 100 

• Alton, Fulton N 60 

Agnos, Fulton N X 

Ain, Grant C X 

Akron, Independence N 75 

Alabam, Madison NW 25 

Albertha, Randolph NE 25 

Alcand'-a, Cleveland S 100 

Alco, Stone .if 50 



TOWNS. 

Aldcrhrook, Independence.. .N X 

• Alcxautka-, Pulaski C 126 

• Alicia. L:iwrciu-e NE 60 

Allhrook, llowarii SW 25 

Allen, I'.cnton NW X 

Alrniaicr Bai/on. St. F'ran'S.E 60 

• .\ima, Crawford NW 506 

Almond, Cleburne N r20 

Alpha, Yell W 60 

Alpine, Clark SW 75 

Alread, VanBuren N 50 

Alston, Franklin NW 40 

Altheimer. .Icllcr.son 30 

• Alius, Frankhu NW 22'! 

Aly, Yell W X 

Alvls, Indepcudcnco N X 

A/iia Store, Jackson NE '26 

.\imty, ( lark SW 240 

Amos, Baxter N X 

Amos, Clark SW X 

Anderson, Izard N X 

Anna, Crawford NW 25 

Annover, Cleveland S 10 

Antoine, Pike SW 100 

Aplln, Perry C 66 

Appleton, Pope NW 66 

Aq uilla, W ashington N W X 

• Argenta, Pulaski C 600 

• Arkadelphia, Clark.. SW 1,.506 
_ Arkansas City, D'sha.SE 1,003 

Arkansas I'ost, Arkansas B 60 

Armstrong, Sharp N X 

Arnett, Washington NW 2d 

Ash Flat, Sharp N 800 

Ashford, Crittenden E X 

©Askew, Lee B 40 

• Atkins, Pope NW 622 

Athmta, Columbia SW 200 

Atwood, Howard SW X 

_ yl«6M™, Lincoln SE 200 

Augs'ourg, Pope N W X 

• Auisusta, Woodruff E 702 

Aurora, Madison NW 100 

• Austin, Lonoke C 200 

Anvergne, Jackson NE X 

Avilla, Saline O 50 

Vvoca, Benton NW 100 

Bagdad, Baxter N X 

Buirdsrille, St. Francis E X 

Baker, Polk W X 

_ Bald Knob, White C 221 

Balloon, Yell W 50 

• Bankhead, Jefferson 180 

Banner, Cleburne N X 

Barber, Scott W 25 

• Barfleld, Mississippi NE 100 

Barham, Ouachita, S 51 

Barkada, Drew SE 12 

Barker, Hemp.stead, SW X 

B.^rren Fork, Izard N 100 

Bartholomew, Ashley SE 40 

Barton, Phillips E 100 

Bassvillc, Grant C X 

Batavla, Boone NW X 

• BatesviUe, Inde'e N 1,264 

• Baxter, Drew SB 100 

Bay, Craighead NE X 

Z(Mi/ iJrWjri!, Craighead. ..,NE 150 

Bayou Meto, Arkansas E 50 

Bay Village, Cross E 100 

Beall, Baxter N X 

Bear, Montgomery W 100 

Bear Creek, Searcy N 60 

• Beardeii, Ouachita S 60 

• Beaver, Carroll NW 100 

• Becker, Hot Spring 

• Beebe, White C 

Bee Branch, Van Buren — N 200 

Beech Creek, Ashley SE X 

iJeecA TFoo<2s, Newton.... NW 50 

• Beirne, Clark SW 

Belth'sLanding, Desha ....SB 25 

Belfast, Grant C 25 

Bellfontc, Boone NW 296 

Bell Grove Mills, Indepen'e.T>S 23 

Belmont, Crawford NW X 

Beiva, Scott W 50 

Ben Lomond, Sevier SW 25 

Bennett's Baxter N X 

• IJentou, Saline C 452 

• Mentonville, Benton NW 800 

Z/enj/arri, St. Francis S 696 

Berea, Ashley SB 60 

• Berlin, Johnson N W X 

Bermuda, Arkansas E 50 

Berry ville, Carroll .... NW 653 

• Bethel, Greene NE 50 

Bethesda, Polk W 200 

Beulah, Madison NW X 

Beverley, Sebastian W 

Bidville, Crawford NW 65 

Big Bend, Polk W 61 

Big Bottom, Independence. .N 

Big Flat, Baxter N 

Big Fork, Polk W 100 

Big Pond, Ba.vter N 40 

Billingsley, Washington... NW 75 

Bingen, Hempstead SW 50 

Birta, Yell W X 

Bismarck, Hot Spring C 50 

Blackburn, Washington , ,NW 60 

Blackfish, Crittenden E 25 

• Bldcl;fi.sh Siding, St. Era's E X 
Black Fork, Scott W 60 

• Black Rock, Lawrence. .NE 60 
Black Springs, Mont'y W 100 

• Blackville, Conway C 

Blaine, Logan W X 

Blakely, Garland C 60 

Blanchard Springs, Union. ..S 1(K) 

Blanchton, Bradley S 50 

Bland, Saline 60 

Blansett, Scott W 50 

BlanvMe, Sharp N 50 

Bledsoe, Lee E 100 

• Blochcr, Saline C X 

Bloomer, Sebastian W 40 

Bloomlleld, Benton NW 102 

• Bloornlnglon, Benton. . . N W 275 

Blue Bail, Scott W X 

Blue Mountain, Stone N 260 

Blues Point, Cn*.tfinden E 

Bluff City, Nevada SW 100 

Bluffton, Yell W lOO 

Bly thesville, Mississippi . . . N B 100 

Board Camp, Polk W 60 

Bob, Saline C 100 

Bodcaw, Nevada SW 475 

Bodman, Jrew SE X 

Boles, Scott W 300 

Bono, Craighead NE 20 

Boone, Boone NW 75 

Booneville, Logan W 175 

Boonesboro', Washingt'n. .NW 289 

Boston, Madison NW X 

• Boughton, Nevada SW 100 

Bourland's Store, Nevada .SW 2C0 

Boweu''^ liidge, Jackson. ..NE 26 



Boxley, Newton NW 

Box Spri.no, Yell W 

noyilsvillo, ( lay NE 

BraiUnnl, Wlmi! 

Bradl(!v, Cleveland S 

Bradley Landing, GrittendenB 

Bragg, Yell W 

Brawley, Scott W 

Brazils, Saline... C 

Breckenridge, Conway C 

• Brentwood, Washingt'n NW 

Briar Crejik, I^gan W 

Briggsvllle, Yell W 

Bright Star, Miller SW 

Briglitwater, Benton NW 

B'rmkley, Monroe E 

Brister, Columbia SW 

British, Logan W 

Britton, Crawi'ord. NW 

Brocktown, Pike SW 

Brolaski, Mississippi NE 

Brookland, Craighead. . .NE 

Brooks, Grant C 

Brown, Clay NE 

Brownston, Sevier SW 

Bruno, Marion N 

Brushyriile, Grant C 

• Bryan 1, Saline C. 

Buck Ilorn, Stone N 

Buck Knob, Scctt W 

Bucklin, St. Franc s E 

• Buckner, Columoia SW 

Buckville, Montgomery W 

Buena Vista, Ouachita S 

Buffalo Jsla7)d, Craighea«.NE 

Bufflilo Lick, Poinsett NE 

Buford, Baxter N 

Bxmcombe Midge, Lawr'e. .NE 

Burdette, Benton NW 

Burks, Saline C 

Burlington, Boone NW 

Burnett'.s Landing, Desha. .SE 

Burnvllle, Sebastuin W 

Butlerville, Lonoke C 

Butt's Store, Johnson NW 

Cabin Creek, Johnson. ..NE 

• Cabot, Lonoke C 

Cadson Place, Perry G 

Caddo Gap, Montgomery , . . W 

' Cadron, Conway C 

Caglesville, Pope NW 

Calamine, Sharp N 

Calf Creek, Searcy N 

(Jalhoun, Columbia SW 

Calico Rock. Izard N 

• Camden, Ouachita S 

Cameron, Miller SW 

Camp, Fulton N 

Cane Sill, Washington . . .NW 

Caney, Nevada SW 

Canton, Sharp N 

Cany Fork, Pike SW 

Carden's Bottom, Yell W 

• Carlisle, Lonoke C 

Can-olton, Carroll NW 

Carter's Store, Washington NW 

Casa, Perry C 

Cascade, Faulkner C 

Caseyville, Union S 

Cash, Craighead NE 

Cass, Franklin NW 

Casscoe, Arkansas E 

Cassville, Newton NW 

Cato, Faulkner C 

Caulksville, Logan W 

Cauthron, Scott W 

Cave Creek, Newton NW 

Cedar Creek, Scott W 

Cedar Glades,Montgomery. .W 

Cedarvllle, Crawford NW 

Center, Sharp N 

Center Ridge, Conway X 

Central, Sebastian W 

Centre Hill, White C 

Centre Point, Howard. .SW 
Chambersville, Calhoun 8 

• ChampagnoIIe, Union 8 

Chapel Hill, Sevier SW 

Charleston, Franklin NW 

Charlotte, Independence — N 
Cherokee Bay, Randolph. . . NE 
Cherokee City, Benton. .. .NW 
Cherry Grove, Grant C 

• Cherry Valley, Cross E 

• Chester, Crawford NW 

Chlckalah, Y'ell W 

Chicot, Desha SE 

• Chldcster, Ouachita 8 

Chip, Union S 

Chisniville, Logan W 

Chocoville, Sebastian W 

Choctaw, Van Buren N 

Chula, Yell W 

Cincinnati, Washington. . .N^V 

• Clarendon, Monroe — B 

• Clarksville. JohnsonNW 

Clarketon, Crittenden E 

Clay, White C 



X 
60 

150 

100 

100 
25 
15 
60 
51 
X 

100 
60 
25 

100 
25 

725 
80 
X 
25 
6'. 
25 

200 
X 
25 

'259 
X 

192 
25 
'25 
66 
X 
X 
X 
X 
50 

260 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



Corley, Logan W 

Cornerspring, Benton . >. . N W 

Corner stone, Jelferson C 

Corncrvillc, Lineuln SE 

• Cornins, Clay NE 

Cotton Center, Jefferson C 

• Cotton Plant, Monroe P. 

• Cove, Polk ••W 

Cove City, Crawford NW 

Craig's Mill, Saline c 

Cravens, Franklin NW 

Crawfordsvllle, Crittenden. .E 

Creech, Benton NW 

Creole, Ijigan W 

Crockett's Blutr, Arkansas. . .Fl 

CrossingtOJl, Garland G 

Uross Hollows, r.enn.ii. ,..NW 
Cross Heads, Washingt.on.NW 
Crow, Scott W 

• Crowell, Benton NW 

Crowley Greene NE 

Crystal Springs, Mont'y W 

• Cummins, Lincoln SE 

Curia, Independence N 

• Curtis, Clark SW 

Cutoff, St. Francis E 

Cypcrt, Phillips E 

Cypress Fork, Columbia.. SW 

Cypress Ridge, Monroe E 

Dade "^-ant C 



Clayton, Nevada SW 

Olayvtlle, Clay NE 

Clear Creek, Marion N 

Clear Lake, .M ississippi . . . . NE 

Clear Point, .\rkansas E 

Clear Spring, Clark SW 

Clear Water, White C 

CWmrne Cross E 

Cleveland, Washington . . .NW 

Clifton, Lee E 

Clifty, Madison NW 

Cline, Johnson NW 

Clinton, Van Buren N 

Clover lleiid, Lawrence NB 

• Coal 11111, Johnson NW 

Cobbs, Lonoke C 

Cobbville, Johnson NW 

Coffee Creek, Phlilips E 

Coleborough, Little River. .SW 

Coleman, Drew SE 

Collate, Saline C 

College Hill, Coliraibla . .. .SW 

Collegeville, Saline O 

Collier Hill, Pike SW 

• Collins, Drew SE 

CoUins Bluff', Miller SW 

• Colona, Woodruff B 

Columbia, Chicot SE 

Colt, St. Francis E 

Columbus, Hempstead SW 

Colvillc, Benton NW 

Como, Cleveland S 

Convenience, Independence. N 

• Conway. Faulkner C 

Cook, Cleveland 8 

Cooper, Grant C 

Cooper's Landing, Arka's . . . E 

Copeland, Van Buren N 

Cord, Independence N 

Cirinth, Howard SW 



Dahoma, ^......klin NW 

nallas. Polk W 

Dalton. Randolph NE 

Danville, Tell W 

• DardancUe, Tell W 

D.arvsaw. Grant C 

Dar.i.^, Columbia SW 

Dayton, Sebastian W 

60 De Ann, Hempstead S'W 

X Decatur, Benton NW 

50 • Dee , Craighead N E 

X DeKalb, Cleburne N 

6d Delaney, Madison NW 

65 • Z)e ia PiaJ«c, Greene. .NE 

50 Delaware, Logan W 

260 Delay, Grant C 

754 Delta, Nevada SW 

'26 Denmark, Jackson NE 

50 Denver, Carroll NW 

38 • Dermott, Chicot SE 

60 De Roche, Hot Spring O 

100 • DCS ArkjPrairie C 

50 De^ Mfjines, Prairie C 

60 Desha, Independence Sf 

30 Z)e .SoM, Searcy N 

1,502 • Devall's Bluff, Prairie C 

60 De View, Woodruff E 

X Devore, Washington NW 

X De Witt, Arkansas B 

100 • Dexter, Jefferson O 

16 Dickey, Pulaski C 

50 Dickson, Benton NW 

50 Dilolo, Union S 

400 Dinsmore, Newton NW 

2,8 Dixie, Perry C 

'200 • i)ix(m*'(a'n, Columbia.SW 

150 Dobyvllle, Clark SW 

150 Doddsville, Slarion N 

60 Doe Branch, Pulask 1 C 

X Dogwood, Grant C 

65 • Donaldson, Hot Spring — C 

100 Dorcheal, Columbia 8W 

65 Dorietta, Franklin NW 

26 Dosy, Lawrence NE 

100 Dota, Independence N 

90 Double Wells, Jefferson C 

100 Douglas, Lincoln SE 

60 Dmepark, Clark SW 

65 Dover, Pope NW 

100 Downeys Springs, Kan'h..NE 

26 Drake's Creek, Madison... NW 

75 Driggs, Logan W 

75 Dry Fork, Carroll NW 

100 Dry Run, Dallas 8 

316 Dublin, Logan W 

100 Dogger's Mills, Boone . . . .NW 
109 • Dumas, Desha SE 

61 Dump, Wasnmgton NW 

391 • Duncan. Monroe E 

X Dunn, Monroe E 

25 Durham, Wasnington NW 

88 Dutch Mills, W'ashington.NW 

100 Dutton, Madison NW 

15 Dyer, Crawford N W 

X Eads, Crawford NW 

X Eagle Creek, C\e\iilw.<l 8 

100 Eagle Hill, Polk W 

100 Earle, Hot Spring C 

25 Easter, Searcy N 

100 Eden, Columbia SW 

50 Edge, VanBuren N 

50 •Edmondson, Crittenden... E 

X •Edwards, Poinsett NE 

200 Egbert, White C 

600 Eglantine, VanBuren N 

956 El Doraclo, Union 8 

X El Dorado Springs, Ben'n.NW 

X Eldridge, Howard SW 

50 Elgin, Jactson NE 

X Elkhorn, Benton NW 

150 Elixir, Boone NAV 

1'25 Elizabeth, I'ulton N 

X Ellsworth, Logan W 

'25 Elmo, Inclependence N 

25 •Elmot, Mississippi NE 

X Elm Springs, AVa.shington.NW 

66 Elm Store, Randolph NE 

X Elm AVood, Boone NW 

60 Elon, Ashley SB 

X El Pa.so, A\'hite C 

166 •Emmett, Nevada SW 

60 Enders, raulkner C 

'200 Enola, Faulkner C 

25 Enon, Boone.. ; NW 

150 Enterprise, Sebastian W 

25 Eros, Marion N 

X Esau, Perry C 

X Eubank's Mills, Johnson. .NW 

50 Eugene, Fulton N 

•25 Eunice, Hot Spring C 

100 Eureka, Sebastian W 

66 • Eureka Si'ringrs, Carroll 
lOO NW 

X Eva, AVhite C 

60 Evansville, AVashington.. .NW 
50 EvcnliisShade.Shai-p...N 

X Ewing, Grant C 

171 Exce'sior, Sebastian AV 

25 •Fairfield, Jefferson C 

65 Fair Hill, Yell W 

X Fair Laud, Miller SW 

1,028 Fairmount, Prairie C 

25 Fairplay, Saline C 

100 Fairpoint, Lincoln SE 

25 Fairview, Dallas S 

50 Falcon, Nevada SW 

40 Fallsvilie, Newton NW 

50 " ■ 



Fancy Hill, Montgomery. ... W 



X 
50 
X 
61 

89S 
5:1 

25(i 

100 
50 

100 
50 

150 
• X 
50 
■ . 62 
12 
59 
66 
60 



60 
X 
X 
r25 
1'25 
X 
X 
25 
X 
X 
178 
X 
'200 
148 
75 
60 
841 
65 
25 
60 
X 
40 
100 
20 
50 
25 
200 
X 
50 
175 
548 
X 
X 
25 
486 
250 
X 
169 
X 
X 
50 
X 
X 
65 
300 
50 
108 
68 
65 
75 
X 
X 
X 
25 
200 
50 
50 
S6S 
X 
100 
60 
X 
X 
50 
•25 
•25 
20 
50 
35 
100 
10(1 
7S 
•25 
X 
115 

r25 

X 
X 

X 
100 
X 
50 
100 
443 
200 
X 
50 
X 
260 
90 
50 
150 
40 
100 
64 
25 
50 
144 
100 
50 
65 
X 
50 
60 
X 
125 
X 
50 
25 

:,ooo 
75 

153 
286 
X 
15 
50 
SO 
X 
X 
X 
35 
\ 
16S 
X 
X 



200 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 

Farmer, Scott W 

Fanniiigtuu, Wasliingtuii.NAV 

FiuTibaville, Sevier SVf 

Faulkner (iap. l*'aullvncr. . . .C 

• Kaj-ettiiviilo, Was'u.XW 

mFeltmVn Staliiii,, I.ee E 

Fentel', Oi-aiit c 

Fergeson's Mill, Veil W 

Finch. Greene NE 

Flrland, Miller SW 

Fis'liei; Benton N\V 

© Fit^lier, Poinsett NE 

Fit/geraid. Jacksou JTE 

Flat, L..giui ■ W 

Flat llavuii, .Tellerson C 

Flippin, Marion ST 

Flora. Fiillim N 

Floral. Indi^iHMUlenee 

Florence, Drew SE 

Flowery. Franklin NW 

*'onf» Ijiinltmi. Clilcnt. ...SE 
0For,lvi". lialias S 

• J'ori'st City. .St. Fran 
Fort l)ougla.<, .lohn.son NW 

• Fort Smith, Scba.stian. W 

Foi'tuiie, Lee E 

9Fn.ttfi\ Jackson 

Fountain Hill, Ashley SE 

Franei>. Boone NW 

Franklin. Izard N" 

Freeman. Pope NW 

Freiicliinan^-^ llrn/ou. Mis.NE 
French Port. Ouachit^i S 

• Frisco, Cr.awford NW 

Fuller, Scott Vf 

• Fulton. Hempstead SW 

• Gaine's Landing. Chicot... SE 

• Gaiiie<\1lle, (Ireene !ME 

GaillHiTilh, jiaxter N" 

Galena, Howard SW 

Galla Rock. Pope NW 

• Galloway, I'ulaski O 

Gammiel, Franklin NW 

Garfield, Conway C 

• Garland, Miller SW 

Garlandyille, IIemp.-;tead,..SW 

• Garner Station, White C 

Garnett, Lincoln SE 

OarreWs Landing, Lincoln.SE 
» Garrettson's Landing, JetT. C 

...E 

...isr 
.. ."M 
.SW 

...c 

.NE 
..W 
...E 
..SE 
.NE 
.SW 



• Gan'cy, Crittenden.. 

Ga-ssyillc, Baxter 

George's Creek, Marion . 
Georgia. Pike 

• Gitford, Hot S])rings. . 
Gilkerson, Craighead... 

Gllkey, Yell 

Gilmore, Crittenden 

Glendale, lincoln 

Glendale, Mississippi 

Glenville, Nevada 

• Golden Lake, MississippiNE 

• Goldman, Arkansas ..E 

Goodbar, Lonoke C 

Good Hope, Faulkner C 

Good Luck, Desha SE 

• Goodwin, St, Francis E 

Goshen, W.a.shing1:on N W 

• Grace. .Johnson N W 

Gr'addu Lartdbuj, Desha.. ,.SE 

Grady, Lincoln SE 

%Grifb/.: Ltf.t,liiig, Lin'n..SE 

• C^rah.mi. liuic-iiendence . . .N 
9&'(l>ide Gliti-ie. .lackson..NE 

• Grand Lake, Chicot SE 

Grange, Sharp N 

Grant, Madison NW 

Grapevine, Grant C 

Graphic, Crawford NW 

Gravelly Hill, Yell W 

Gr.avel Ridge, Bradley S 

Gray's, Woodriifr E 

• Grayson, Criltenden E 

Graywood, Cleveland S 

Greely, Jefferson ,C 

• Greenback, JetFerson C 

Greenbrier, Faulkner C 

Greensboro. Craighead NF 

Green Forest, Carroll NW 

Green Mount, Lincoln SE 

Green Ridge, Scott W 

• Greenway, Clay NE 

GreeriAboro, Craighead NE 

*Jreenwood, Seba,stian. . .AV" 

Greer, .Jelt'erson G 

GrifllD, Pope NW 

Grove, Drew SE 

Groveland, Lonoke C 

Gubertown, Craighead NE 

• Guernsey, Hempstead. . .SW 

Gum Log, Pope N\\^ 

Gum Spring. Cleveland S 

Gunter, Washington NW 

• Gnrdon. Clark SW 

Hackint city. Sebastian W 

Haeklei-. Cnttcnden E 

• llii,l,h,j-bur<l. Pope NW 

Hagarvilli:, Johnson NW 

lldtf.nni. Clark SW 

JloM-,i<ii-. Lee E 

Halley. Desha SE 

Hailiiiay. Greene NE 

HaLstead, Pulaski C 

Manibui-K:, Ashley SE 

Hamilton, Lonoke C 

UaniUn'.'i iMndiyig, Lee E 

Hampton, Calhoun S 

Hanks, Van Bnren N 

Ba'asen, Crawford NW 

• Hardy, Sharp N 

llarkit'.i Road, Crittenden. . .E 

Harlow, Calhoun S 

Harmony, .Johnson NW 

flarold, .Montgomery W 

Har^ witie, S(X)tt W 

• Ilarrisbursr, Poins't. . NE 

Harrison, lioone NW 

JJartlbrd. ScbuMian W 

• Ilartuian. .Iiihnson NW 

• llarwood Island, Chicot. SE 

Hartieville, Conway C 

Hatton, Polk W 

• Haynes, Lee E 

Hazel Grove, Innependence.N 
Hazel ValliiV, \Vashiugton NW 



• Hazen, i^rairie 

Hearn, Clark 

Hebur, Cleburne 

Hecatoo, Lincoln 

• Helena, Phillips — 

Heith, Washington 

Henderson, Baxter , . . . 

• Henrico, Desha 

• Hengley, Saline 

Herndon, Greene 

Hickmann, Missiasippi . 
Hickory Creek, Hemp'd. 
Hickory Plains, l-raij-io. 



..C 
..SW 
....N 
...SE 

E 

..NW 
....N 
...SE 

C 

...NE 

NE 

.. SW 
C 



POP. 

X 
800 
75 
X 
2,030 
25 
60 
60 
60 
50 
50 
X 
X 
X 
72 
X 
X 
60 
65 
58 
26 
125 
903 
100 
3,o:i9 
23 
50 
50 
X 
lOO 
X 

imi 

X 
50 
X 

S74 

100 

800 
X 
75 
25 
60 
25 
50 
25 
65 
25 
50 
25 

250 
X 
75 
X 
65 
25 
20 
60 
X 
X 
X 
61 

800 

100 
60 
60 
60 

100 

100 
X 
200 

26 

26 

80 

75 
SOO 

X 
400 
100 

25 

86 

X 

X 

60 

20 

X 

25 
200 

74 
200 

X 

25 
100 
100 
203 

X 

X 

X 

X 

X 

X 

50 

35 

X 
300 
272 

30 

X 
150 

10 

60 

X 

X 

50 
747 

25 

25 
150 

X 

28 

X 

25 

X 

10 

X 

X 
760 
8S3 
500 
400 

50 

X 



COUNTIES. INDEX. 

Hickory Station, Mont'g'y. .W 
Hickory Vallev, Independ'e.N 

Hiclisville, Phillips E 

Hico, Benton NW 

OHigginson, Wliitc C 

Highland, Sharp N 

Hill, Garland 

Hilliard's Landing, Chicot. SE 

Hillsborough, Union S 

mmuon. Sharp N 

Hilltop. Boone NW 

Hindsville, Madison NW 

Hiram, Cleburne N 

Ilobart, Ij^gan w 

Hecfcef'-s; Jefferson c 

Holland, Faulkner c 

Hollis, Perry c 

• Holly Grove, Monroe. ., !,"e 

Holly Spi-ings. Dallas s 

Hollywood. Clark SW 

• Homan, Miller SW 

Hood, Washington NW 

Honeaville, Nevada SAY 

• Hoiie, nemp.stead SW 

• Ht)pedale, Desha SE 

• Hopedale, Crittenden E 

Ilopeville, Calhoun s 

Ilorsehead, Columbia SW 

• Hot Springs, Garland. .0 

Houston, Perry c 

Howe. Washington NW 

• Howell, Woodruff E 

• Hexie, Lawrence NE 

Humphrey, Jefferson C 

Hunt, Johnson NW 

Hunter, Woodruff E 

Huntsville, Madison. . .NW 
Hurricane, Saline c 



HuiTicane Hill, Laray'e,..SW 
Hyde Park, Phillips E 

• Hydriclc, Cross E 

Hynum, Arkansas E 

Idaho Landing, Miss NE 

Idel, Logan W 

• Imboden, Lawrence NE 

Indian l?ay, Monroe E 

Indian Creek, Carroll NW 

Ipava, Sebastian w 

luka, Baxter n 

Ivcsville. Pulaski .C 

Ivy, Dallas s 

Jackson, Randolph .'.'.'.NE 

Jacksonhurgh, Carroll N W 

• Jacksonport, Jack'n.NE 

Jacksonville, Pulaski c 

■fames, Lee e 

James Landing, Crittenden. E 
Jamestown, Independence. .N 

% Jamison, Conway c 

Jane's Store, Randolph NE 

Jasper, Newton NW 

• .Jefferson, Jefferson C 

Jennings, Fall, Tell AY 

Jenny Lind, Sebastian w 

Jersey, Bradley s 

Joan, Clarke .'sw 

Johnsville, Bradley s 

Jones, Izard n 

• Jonesboro, Craigh'd. ,NE 
Jozies* Za«rtiftf7.Crittenden. ,E 
Jordanbrook, Sevier SAY 

• Judsonia, White c 

Julious, Crittenden E 

Junet, Grant c 

Kedron, Cleveland S 



iCeevil, Monroe 

• Kensett, AVhite.... 

• Kenyon. .Jackson. . 
Kenzie, Yel! 

• Kerr's, Lonoke 

Keys\ille, Phillips.... 

Keith, Faulkner 

Kinderhook, Cleburne... 

Kingsland, Cleveland 

King's Mills, Sharp 

Kingston, Madison 

Klrby, Pike 

Klrtle^l, Carroll 

• Knobel. Clay 

• Knoxville, Johnson 

Knoivlton's, Desha 

LaBelle, Saline 

Lacey, Drew 

• Laconia, Desha 

Lacrosse, Izard 

• LaGrange, Lee 

liake City Craighead. . . 

Lakeport, Cllicot 

Lake Villagre, Chicot. 

Lamhert, Union 

Lamberton, Moni'oe 

Lambethville, Crittenden. 
Ijinark, Bradley 

• L:ineaster, Crawford, . . 

Lanebufgli, Ne\ ada 

Langlej', I'ilce 

Langston, Sebastian . . 
Lapile, Union 

• Latour, Phillips 

Laurel, l^ope 

Lavaca, Seba-stian 

% Lawrence, Garland. 

Lead Hill, Boone 

Leard, Clark 

Lea's Ft'iry, Dalhis, . . 

Lebanon, Johnson 

Lee. Lee 

Lee's Creek, Crawford 



C 

C 

...NE 
....W 

C 

E 

C 

N 

S 

N 

..NW 

.,.sw 

..NAY 
...NE 
..NW 
...SE 

C 

...SE 
...SE 
....N 

E 

..NE 
..SE 
.SE 
...S 
...E 
...E 
....S 
.NW 
..SW 
..SW 

...w 
....s 

....E 
.NAY 
...W 
....0 
.NW 
..SW 
....S 
.N W 
....E 
NW 



lOO 
200 
75 
135 
X 
100 
138 
4,000 
X 
75 
60 
40 
50 
25 
50 
150 



Lee's Landing, LaFayette.SW 

T^ehigk, Cleveland S 

Leon, Fnuddin NAY 

JjCSter, Cuacliila S 

Leverney, Alontgomery W 

Lewis!) luyh, Conw^ay 

• Lewis ville, LixFayette SAY 

Lexa, Phillips E 

Liberty, Ouachita , S 

Liberty Springs, Van Buren. . N 
Lick Mountain, Conway C 



lAddlesdale, Columbia. 
Lido. Prairie 

• Lillij, Ouachita 

Lima, Randolph 

Lincoln, VYasliington, . 

Linden, St. Francis 

Lindei-, Faulkner 

Liii'srtlli'. Iiaii(U)lph .. 
Line Hoad, Polk 

• Linwooil, Jelierson. 

Lisbon, Union 

LiUif ]:<n!, Calhinm .. 

Little Pc-cl, White 

Little Rivei-, Little River, 



.SW 
...C 

...s 

.NE 
.SAY 
...E 
...C 
.NE 
..W 
...C 
...S 

...s 
...c 

SAY 



50 
•23 
119 
168 
65 
X 
'25 
,14 
15 
X 
50 
25 
40 
26 
50 
X 
161 
113 
133 
X 
60 
20 
1,233 
25 
150 
X 
X 
3,354 
X 
25 
X 
100 
X 
12 
X 
312 
30 
25 
10 
25 
X 
40 
X 
150 
162 
36 
X 
50 
26 
60 
63 
100 
656 
250 
50 
26 
100 
X 
75 
250 
30 
25 
25 
X 
X 
100 
50 
1,000 
75 
'25 
567 
25 
X 
70 
X 
100 
100 
'25 
76 
25 
X 
860 
200 
40 
100 
98 
25 
160 
75 
40 
X 
100 
130 
'246 
132 
220 
25 
100 
200 
56 
25 
75 
25 
25 
X 
X 
60 
63 
X 
250 
25 
•253 
60 
100 
10 
X 
50 
23 
250 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 

Locust Cottage, Jefferson C 

Logan, Benton NW 

• London, Pope NW 

Lonelra, Franklin NW 

Xojte Gror.e, AYoodrulf E 

I.one Rock, Baxter N 

Long Branch, Ouachita S 

Long Creek, Perry " 

Long Point, Arkansas E 

Long iiidge, Logan W 

Long ViQvf, Ashley SE 

Lono, Hot Springs C 

• Lonoke, Lonoke C 

Lorado, C4reene NE 

Louise, Alississippi NE 

• Lowell, Benton NAY 

Loyal, Sharp N 

Lnfra, Ouachita S 

>Luna Landing, Chicot SE 



Lunenburgh, Izard. 
Lutherville, John.son... 
Lynmille, Hempstead.. . 

• Mc Almont. Pulaski' . . 

y[cDonal<l, Jiickson 

-McGavock, Mississippi.. 

• McGeehee, Desha. 



McLain, Clark. 

• McNeil, Columbia. . . 

• Mabelvale, Pulaski.. 
Macedonia, Columbia. 
Mackville, Cleveland. . 

Macey, Craighead 

Macon, Jefferson 

• -Madison, St. Francis. 
Maddry, Plot Spring.. . . 

Magazine, Logan 

Magnet, Hot Spring 

• Magnolia, Columbia. . S W 
Maguire's Store, Wash'n,.NW 

• Malvern, Hot Spring. . . . C 
Mammoth Spring, Fulton. . .N 

Manchester, Clark SAY 

Mangrum's, Craighead NE 

Mankins, Washington NW 

Marble, Madison 

Marcella, Stone 

• Marche, Pulaski 

• Marianna, Lee.. . 
Marion, Crittenden. 

Mark. Sebastian 

Marmaduke, Greene. . 
Marshall, Searcy.. . . 
Marshall Prairie. Newton, NW 

Mars Hill, La Fayette SAY 

-Miirtin's Creek, Sharp. . 

• Alarvell, Phillips 

• Marvinville, Yell 

Mason Valley, Benton.. 

Massard, Sebastian 

Maxville, Sharp 

May, Garland 

• Mayffower, Faulkner. 

Maynard, Randolph 

Maysville, Benton 

Mazarn, Montgomery... 

• Mebaneville. Cross... 

Medford, Desha 

Melbourne, Izard. . . 
Melson, Johnson 

• Alenifee, Conway 

Meyei-s, Garland 

Middle'crook, Randolph. 
Middle Sett'mt, Van Buren. N 
Midway, Drew SE 

• Mill Brook, St. Francis '^ 

Milltown, Sebastian 

Millville, Ouacliita 

Millwood, Little River 

Jlilan, Yell 

Milo, Ashley. 

Mineral Springs, Howard. .SW 
Minneola, Lltflo River SW 

• Minturn, Lawrence NE 

Mississippi Jlend, Baxter N 

Mitchell, Fulton N 

• Moark Clay NE 

• Modoc, Phillips E 

Monaville, Grant C 

Monroe, Clay NE 

Montana, Johnson NW 

• Monticello, Drew SE 

Montongo, Drew SE 

Moore, Faulkner C 

• Moorefleld, Independence. N 
Moore's Mills, Wash'ton. .NW 



Moreland, Pope. 

Moro, Lee 

.Moro Bay, Bradley 

• MorriUton, Conway. 
' Morrison Bluff, Logan.. 
Moulton, Columbia, 



NW 
...E 
...S 
...C 
..W 
.SW 



• LITTLIi KOCK, Pul'i.C 

Little Stiir, CaiToll NW 

Jxjck, Crawford NW 

Loekesburgh, SeWer.. .SW 
Locust Bayou, Calhoun 3 



X 
856 
801 
60 
50 
X 
50 
'23 
X 
25 
01 
'20 
50 
X 
X 
64 
30 
60 
25 
76 
X 

23,638 
56 
X 
256 
2S 



Mound City, Crittenden. . ,E 
Mount Adams, Arkansas. .E 
Mountainburgh, Craw'd.NW 

AlountJiin Fork, I*olk AY 

Mountain Glen, Cla.rland C 

Mountain Home, B'xtr.N 
Moll): lain )Spr'gs, Boone.. NW 
Mountain Top, Franklin. .NW 
Mountain Valley, Garland,,, C 
Mountain View, Stone. .N 
Mount Flna, Independence.N 

Mount Eva, White C 

Mount Hersey, Newton. . . NAY 

Mount Holly, TJnion S 

Mount Ida, Montgom'y. .AY 

Mount Judea, Newton NAY 

.Mount Levi, Johnson NW 

• Mount Olive, Izard N 

Mount Parthenon, New'n.NAY 

.Mount Plsgah, AYhite C 

Mount A'ernon, I-'aulkner. . . .C 

• Mouth St Francis Phil.E 

Muddy Bayou, i- anlkner 

MudLake, Arkan>as E 

• Mullberry, Franklin NW 

AluUins, Izard ....N 

Mundell. Carroll NW 

Murfreesboro, Pike SW 

Murray, Newton NW 

Murta, Lawrence NE 

Myatt, Fulton N 

Nails, Columbia SW 

• Napoleon, Desha. SE 

Nashville, Howard SW 

Nathan, Pike SW 

National, Logan W 

Natural Dam, Crawford,. .NAY 

Nebo. Benton. NW 

Nebraska. Scott W 

Neelly, Yell W 

Negro Hill. AVbitc C 

• Nettleton, Craighead NE 

%Nenada, Ouachita S 

Newark, Independence. N 

Newburgh, Izard N 

New Edinburgh, Cleveland. ,S 



50 
60 
150 
30 
25 
60 
'25 



N 
..NAY 
...SAY 

S 

...NE 
...NE 
..SE 



McKinney, Montgomery. . .AY 



SW 
...SAY 

O 

...SW 

s 

...NE 



E 

C 

....W 
. .C 



....NW 

N 

C 

E 

E 

W 

NE 

.N 



...N 

E 

W 

...NW 

W 

N 



C 

...NE 
...NW 
...,W 

E 

....SE 

N 

..NW 



...0 
.NE 



.E 
.W 

S 

..SW 
...AY 
...SE 



25 
60 
659 
25 
X 
X 
76 
X 
200 
73 
60 
25 
25 
25 
75 
60 
50 
X 
260 
X 
• 60 
26 
76 
23 
145 
20 
478 
X 
636 
110 
1.200 
326 
50 
60 
60 
100 
40 
67 
1,200 
SOO 
25 
26 
169 
X 
60 
57 
277 
181 
250 
16 
X 
X 
26 
X 
800 
X 
X 
26 
649 
X 
X 
75 
100 
26 
146 
68 
X 
40 
X 
X 
20 
646 
60 
800 
25 
X 
60 
63 
25 
X 
X 
891 
25 
X 
25 
50 
61 
50 
100 
1,270 
100 
50 
60 
55 
100 
63 
65 
187 
26 
X 
76 
158 
X 
40 
25 
160 
100 
25 
60 
112 
65 
X 
261 
75 
450 
50 
800 
X 
24 
200 
X 
X 
50 
X 
50 
172 
10 
150 
40 
75 
61 
X 
69 
85 
23 
50 
100 
20U 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 

• New Ga-scony, Jefferson. . .C 

New Hope, I'ike SW 

New London, Union S 

New Moon, Howard SW 

©Newport. .Jackson. NE 

• New Port Landing. Ouach.S 
New Prospect, Randolph.. NE 
NichoVs Landing, Miss. ..NE 

Niemeyer Pulaski C 

Nimrod, Perry C 

• Noble's Lake, Jeffei-son C 

Nodcna, Mississippi NE 

Noland, Randolph NE 

Nolton, Cross E 

Norfolk, Montgomery W 

9Nornstown, Pope NW 

North Creek, Phillips E 

NorthPoint, Pnlaskl 

Norwoodville. Sevier SAY 

Nubia, Jefferaon G 

Nuna. Saline C 

Oak F'lat. Van Buren N 

Oak Forest, Lee E 

Oak Grove, Carroll NAY 



Oak Hill, Carroll 
Oakland, Marion. 
Oakly, Benton — 

Oark, Johnson 

Gates, Yell 

Obin, Grant 

Oden, Montgomeiy. 



NAY 

N 

NW 

NAY 

W 

C 

.AY 



Ohio Lauding, Ashley SE 

Oil Trough, Independence. . . N 
Okay, Grant. C 

• O'Kean. Randolph NE 

Okolouo, Clark SW 

Ola, Yell AY 

• Oldham, Crittenden E 

Old Hickory/, Conway G 

Old Hickory, Pope NW 

Olio, Scott W 

Oliver's Landing, Phillips, , .E 

• Olyphant, Jackson NE 

Oma, Hot Spring C 

Omaha, Boone NAY 

Omega, Tell AV 

Onset, Marion N 

Onyx, A'ell W 

Oppella, Conway G 

Opposition, Lawrence NE 

Oregon, Boone NAY 

Orion, Grant C 

Orlando, Cleveland S 

Osage, Carroll NAY 

" sage Mills, Benton NW 

Osceola, Mississippi. . . NE 

Otto, Faulkner C 

Overt, AVhite C 

Owensville. Saline C 

Oxford, Izard N 

Ozan, Hempstead SAY 

• Ozark, Franklin NW 

Ozone, Johnson NAY 

Paetolns, Benton NW 

Palarm, Faulkner C 

_ Palestine, St. Francis E 

• Palmer, Monroe E 

Palmyra, Lincoln SE 

Pangburn, White G 

Paraclifta, Sevier SW 

Paragould, Greene NE 

Paris, Logan it W 

Parker's Store, Pulaski C 

Park Place, Lee E 

Parks, Scott W 

Paroquet, Independence W 

• Pastoria. Jefferson C 

Yates, Howai'd SW 

Patterson's Bluff, Logan W 

Pauline, F'ranklin NW 

Parson, White C 

Payer, Arkansas E 

Peach Orchard, Clay NE 

• Pea Ridge, Benton NAY 

J'earson, Cleburne N 

_ Pecan Point, Miss NE 

Peck's Landing, Lee E 

Peel, Marion N 

_ Pendleton, Desha SE 

Peoria, Sebastian W 

Perkin's Landing, Jack'n.,NE 

Perry villOj Periy C 

Perue, Randolph NE 

Peters, Lee E 

Petei-sburgh, Ashley NE 

Pettigrew Mills, Benton, , .NW 

Petty' s, Mississippi NE 

Pettiis, Lonoke C 

Peytonsville, Little River. .SW 

Philadelphia, Izard N 

Phillips Bayou, Lee E 

Picayune, Howard SAY 

Pickler, Columbia SW 

Piggott,Clay NE 

' Villows, Phillips E 

Pinchback's Mills, Cleveland. S 
Pinckney, Crittenden E 

• Pine Blurt-, Jetfereon. . . .C 
Pine City, Monroe E 

Pine Grove, Dallas S 

Pine Hill, Ashley SE 

Pineland, Pike SW 

Pineville, Izard N 

Piney, Carroll NW 

• Piney Station, Johnson. NW 

Pinckney, Crittenden E 

Pinnacle Springs. Faulkner. .C 

Pitkin, Washington NW 

Pitman, Clay NE 

Plainneld, Columbia SW 

Planters, Phillips E 

Plantersville, Drew SE 

Pleasant, Boone NAY 

Pleasant Hill, Franklin.. NW 

Pleasant Plains. Indepen N 

Pleasant Ridge, Boone NAY 

Plum Bayou, Jeff'erson^ G 

_ Plummerville, Conway, G 

Pocahontas, Randolph. . NE 

Poindexter, Crittenden E 

Point Cedar, Hot Spring 



Point Peter, Searcy, 
Polk Bayou, Sharp.. 

Pollard, Clay 

Polo Carroll 

ojjlar Bluff', Ashley, 



N 

N 

NE 

NW 

.SE 



Poplar Grove, Phillips E 



Poplar Hall, Lawrence. 

Portiji, I.iiwrence 

Portland, Asldey 

Potash jHulphur, Garland. 

Poteau, Scott 

Potter. Polk 

• Pott's Station, Pope. . . . 

Potlsvllle, Bradley 

Poughkecpsie. Sharp.... 
Powliatan, I.awrence. 
Poynrwr, Desha 



.NE 
..NE 
...SB 
....0 
...W 
....W 
.NW 
....S 
....N 
..NE 
...SE 



POP. 

225 
50 
100 
X 
2,200 
25 
40 
X 
50 
X 
25 
26 
X 
X 
50 
100 
100 
100 
100 
X 
61 
60 
60 
25 
lis 
30 
20 
60 
X 
X 
50 
25 
100 
20 
50 
147 
150 
50 
200 
85 
X 
X 
80 
75 
60 
10 
X 
X 
65 
100 
200 
50 
80 
130 
X 
817 
20 
76 
110 
140 
100 
1,240 
56 
X 
100 
100 
60 
60 
26 
34 
790 
600 
50 
25 
100 
X 
100 
60 
100 
60 
X 
X 
91 
40 
X 
200 
23 
60 
100 
■ 61 
60 
256 
100 
X 
75 
X 
60 
60 
100 
50 
100 
60 
X 
60 
60 
X 
X 
3,203 
25 
50 
60 
X 
76 
65 
200 
28 
40 
X 
250 
X 
25 
150 

200 
100 

25 

50 
233 
625 

X 

X 

26 

60 

25 

60 
100 
319 

30 

96 
126 

X 
150 

50 

25 

60 

56 
196 

25 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIBS. INDEX. 



..NW 
. ...AV 
....E 
....C 

..SW 

".'.'.'.s 

....N 
..NE 
....C 
.NW 
..,N 
...AV 
....E 
...,C 
....C 
N.W 
....S 
....S 

... w 

NE 



Prairie Grove, AV:i.^irn 
Prairie View, l.o^x.in, . 
Prairicvillo, Atkansiu 
Prattsviile, Grant 

• I*rescott, Nevada. 

• Preston, Faulkne,i.. 
Princeton, Dallas, . 
Providence, Searcy. . . 
Pruettsville. Greene. . 

Quidam, I'erry 

t}nincy. Nrvyfon 

t}uitnian, Cleburne 

Quito, Polk,. 

Kacine, Arkansas 

Rakensack, Pulaski.. 

• Rainey, Jefl'erson . . , 

Rally Hill. Boone 

Ramsey, Dallas 

Randall, Cleveland 

Ranson, Polk 

Ravenden, Randolph 

Ravenden Springs, Ran'h..NE 

• Hector, Clay NAY 

Red Bluff, Jefferson C 

Redeloud, St. Francis E 

• Redfield, Jefferson C 

• Red Fork, Desha SE 

Red Land, Pike SW 

Red Rock, Newton NW 

Red Store, Phillips E 

Reed's Creek, Sharp N 

Feed's Landing, Pulaski ....C 

• Reedville, Desha SE 

Relf'a Bluff, Lincoln SE 

Bene Landing, Lee E 

Revell Store, Woodruff' E 

Revilee, .,x>gan w 

Rhea's Mills, AA^ashington.NAY 

Rhode, Polk AY 

%Riceville, Crittenden E 

Richland, Columbia SW 

Kichmond, Little River. SW 

Rich Mountain, Polk AY 

Riley, Yell w 

Ring, Izard N 

Ringtnlle, Lee E 

Ripley, Ashley SE 

• Risen, Cleveland S 

Riversiiie, Woodruff E 

Robinson, Benton NAY 

• Rob Roy, Jefferson C 

Rock Creek, Pike SAY 

Rocky, Polk AV 

Rocky Comfort, Little Riv SAY 
Roe, Monroe E 

• Rogers, Benton NAY 

Romance, AVhite C 

»Rome, Clark SAV 

Rondo, Conway c 

Ronda, Miller SAV 

Rosadale, Howard SAY 

Rose Bud, AMiite C 

Roseville, Logan AY 

Round Top, Benton NAY 

Rover, Ted AV 

Roysion, Pike SW 

Rowell, Cleveland S 

• Rudy, Crawford NW 

Rufus, Jackson NE 

Rule, Cairoll NW 

Rui al, (irant C 

Ruray, F'aulkner C 

Rushing, Stone N 

• Russell, White E 

• Russeliville, Pope NAY 

• St. Charles, Arkansas E 

St. Clair, Crittenden E 

• St. Francis, Clay NE 

St. James, Stone N 

St. Joe, Searcy N 

St. Louis Landing, Phillips.. E 
St. Marii'i! l.aiHliiHj, Jefn .,0 



St. Paul,' .Madison 
• St. TlioTn:is, Crittenden 

St. Vincent, Con\vay 

Salado, Independenee 

Salem. Fulton 

Salem d y, Sebastian 

Saline, Dallas 

Salvador, Phillips , . 
Sanders, Hot Spring 
Sand I'oint, Crawford 



NAY 
.E 
.C 
,,.,N 
....N 
...AY 

S 

....E 
....C 
NW 



JSandtown, Independence .N 
Sandy Springs, Grant C 

• S.an Sonci, Mississippi, . .NE 

Santos, Pope NW 

Sarassa, Lincoln SE 

Saratoga, Howard SW 

Sardis, Hempstead SW 

• Saulsbury, Monroe E 

• Scanlons, Crittenden E 

Scotland, Van Buren N 

Scottsville, Pope NAY 

Screeton's Switch, Prairie. . .0 

• Searcy, AYhite c 

Seba, Benton NAY 

Sedgwick, La%vrence NE 

Selma, Di-cw SE 

Seminary, Ouachita S 

Sevier, Perry G 

Sexton, AVashington N W 

Shark, Yell W 

Sbarman, Columbia SAY 

Sharp's X Roads, Indepen 'e.N 

Shaw, Saline C 

Shawmee, ftlississippi NE 

Shelb.v, AVhite C 

Sheridan, tirailt C 

Shiloh, Cleburne N 

Shoal Creek, Logan W 

Shoals, Little River SW 

Shaver Springs, Hemp'd . . SAY 

Shuler, Union S 

Sidney, Sharp N 

Silex, Pope NW 

Siloara Springs, Benton. ..NAY 
Silver City, Montgomery . . ,AY 

Sliver Hill, Sevier SW 

Simpson, Bradley S 

Sitka, Sharp N 

Slemous, Ashley SE 

%Sinai't, Jefferson G 

Smeadley, Johnson NW 

Smithland, Columbia SAY 

Smithton, Clark SW 

Smithvllle, Lawrence NE 

• Snapp, AYoodrulf. E 

Snyder, Ashley SE 

Social Hill, Hot Spring C 

Sologohacia. Conway C 

• Soutli Bend, Lincoln SE 

Southern Home, Yell W 

South Fork, Fulton N 

Southland, Columbia S W 

• Spadra, Johnson NW 

Spavinaw, Benton .... NW 

Spring Creek, I.iv E 

• Springdale, W asliing'n .NAY 



200 
71 
250 
50 
1,233 
66 
103 
50 
X 
10 
175 
177 
X 
300 
X 
23 
75 
X 
10 
X 
150 
100 
200 
110 
50 
117 
100 
20 
X 
40 
23 
83 
60 
60 
44 
25 
X 
60 
X 
23 
150 
850 
X 
60 
X 
50 
75 
80 
X 
60 
200 
50 
86 
'213 
X 
1,000 
10 
60 
60 
200 
50 
50 
273 
10 
75 
95 
25 
50 
X 
25 
X 
X 
50 
200 
2,583 
150 
63 
150 
50 
75 
25 
25 
50 
73 
X 
X 
168 
130 
200 
30 
X 
140 
X 



Springfield, Conway C 30« 

Springtown, Benton N W lot) 

Spring Valley, Wiisb'n NAY 25 

Stanley, Arkansas ,.....E x 

Star City, Lincoln SE 500 

Star of the AVest, Piko ....SW 50 

State Jvine, Colmnbia SW^ 25 

Stattler, Craw ford NW 5S 

Stephens, (niat hita S IIX) 

Sterling, Chicot SE 200 

• Stevens Creek. AVhite ..... C 100 

Stillwater. Alontgomery W X 

Stone, Marion N X 

Stonewall, tjveene NE 100 

Stonewall Landing, M1S3..NE 50 

Stop, Crawford NAY 10 

"S/o^^cr, Dallas s 120 

Strain, AVashington NAV X 

Stranger's Home, Law'e ..NE 73 

Strawberry, Lawrence NE 

Strickler, Washington NAY 

Stottsville, Craighead NE 

Stuart, Cross E 

Stuttgart, Arkansas , E 

Sub Rosa, Franklin NW 

Sugar Creek, Logan AY 

Sugar Grove. l.(,_:ui W 

Sugar Lo.if, Scl,a»ii:ui AY 

Sugar J.oaf .^iirbm. Cleb'e . N 
Sulphur Rock, Indepenc'eN 



160 
25 



80 
60 
25 
25 
138 
25 
1,500 
X 
X 

129 
23 
50 
23 
X 

103 
25 
50 
X 
75 

130 

200 
30 
X 
25 
X 
X 
50 

9011 

100 
60 
30 
25 
50 
60 
X 
25 

80o 

S«l 
60 
25 
23 
30 
23 
50 

1.50 
25 
30 

."60 
25 



Sulphur SpriiiL^s, P.eiiton . ,\ \V 
Summers, Wasliin.L'ton .,.NW 

Summersville, Calhoun S 

Sumpter, Bradley S 

Sunny Side, Chicot SE 

Sunshine, Arkansas E 

Supply, Randolph NE 

• Surrounded Hill, Prairie. . .0 
Swaggertv. AVashington . . . NW 

• Swan Lake. ..\rkansas.. E 
8SiM-el IP.lnc. I'nia.dii 

• Swillon, .bick.-^oli NE 

Kvlaniui'c. stone N 

Svl.'ir>\t;ic. Fee E 

S'vlva. .Mioion N 

TarrM.iun, ( rawford NAV 

Tannoville. Saline C 

Ten .Mile, Fulton N 

• J'cxarkiina. Miller SW 

Thornton, ( allioun S 

Thrace, Clark- sw 

Three Creeks, Uiuon S 

• Tillar, Drew SE 

Tilmanville. Greene NE 

Toledo, Cleveland s 

Tomaliavyk, Searcy. . N 

Tondicrlln-. Lonoke '. .0 

Toin!lilson, Si-ott AV 

Toney, .Marion ',N 

• Toronto, Jefl'erson C 

Totten, I'ul.aski c 

• Traskwood, .Saline C 

Tremont, Ouachita s 

Trenton, Phillips E 

• Trippe, Desha SE 

• Tuckenuan, Jackson NE 

Tulip, D.illas s 

Tupelo. .lackson NE 

Turin, Cranr c 

Turner, Pliiillps E 

Turnip, AVliiK- (; 

TilNCr, Phillips E 

Tyro, Lincoln SFl 

Tyronza, Cross F] 

Ultima Thule, Sevier s\V 

Union, Fulton N 

Uniontown, Crawford N W 

Ujlionvilli-, Onachita s 

Uno, Lawn-emi' NE 

A'allcv. Ibir S[uing c 

A'allcv S|,rin^~. Iloune 'nW 

• A aiilliu'.'ii, rrawford,NW 

• A'amulale, Cress E 

• Varner, Lincoln SE 

Venita Grove, Howard SAV 

Vesta, Franklin NAV 

...N 
...N 
....C 
...N 
.E 



Victor, Independence.. 

Vidette, Fulton 

Vilonia, Faulkner... 

\'"iiut. Fulton 

A'ineyard. Lee 



Viney t.l 



Wasning'n..NW 



Viola, F'ulton.. . 

Violet, Arkansa.-i 

Violet Hill, Izard 

Wabbaseka, Jefferson 

Waco, Cleburne 

Waddell, Desha 

Wager, Benton 

Walcott, Greene 

AYaldo, Columbia 

IValdron, Sco.t 

Walker's, AVhite 

AVallaceburgh, Hcmps'd 
Walnut, Newton 

• Walnut tlend, Lee. . . 
AValnut Oro^ 
Walnut Hill. 

• AYalnut l.akr. I)c>l,a 

• Walnut Ridir.\ Lawr'( 
AValnut Tree. A'ell. 
Walter chiippel, Prairie 

Wallon, Ile.-'ha 

AVanipoo, Puia.ski 

• AVard, Lonoke 

Ward, Yell 

AA^are, Cohnnbhl 
AVar Eagle Mills, 
AVarm Spring.-. I 

• AA arreii, lln 
AVa^llhnrll, Schastiai: 



liinilo 



N 

....E 
....N 
....O 
....N 

...SE 
.NAY 
..NE 
..SAY 
...AY 
....C 
..SW 
,NW 
,NAY 
Iien'd. . .N 
.SW 
..NE 
,NR 
,..W 
...C 
..SE 
....C 
...C 
...AV 
.SW 

. X w 

.NE 
....S 
.AV 



• A\ aslii 11 g! on, Hemp'd SW 

AVashita. .Montiroinery AV 

Watalula, Franklin NAV 

Water Valley. Randolph.. .NE 

• AValsoii, Desha SE 

Waveland. Veil w 

Wa\er I.lghl, (oniand,,. . C 

• Weill) City, Fraiiknn....NAV 
Wediiigton, Washington., ,N W 

Weiner, I'cdnsett N E 

AVcldon, Jackson N K 

AVells Creek, Xi^wton WV 

Wesley, Madison xw 

• AVest F'ork, A\'as!iington.N W 
AVestovcr, Phillips. . E 

AVest Point, Wliile ...W.C 

West J'rai, ie. Poinsett NE 

AVheeUa-. Washington.. NAV 

• Whcetlcv, St. Francis... . E 

• AVheelen S|. rings, ( lark..sw 
AVhilcoinli. t loToll. . . . .\w 

• While Hall, Poinsett NE 

AVhitener, .Mailisoii N W 

AVhite (lak, ( levchmd S 

• White River, Desha SE 

AVhite Rock, Franklin NW 

AVhite '8 Mill, Garland C 



lOO 
X 
85 
50 
60 
X 
IM 
X 
200 
2TO 
y 
X 
12S 
40 
100 
X 
25 
123 
X 
500 
130 
100 
60 
25 
50 
X 
60 
50 
1,336 
25 
60 
133 
130 
20 
1!3 
25 
35 
25 
X 
62 
62 
100 
86 
100 
75 
100 
75 
X 
60 
100 
25 
23 
50 
40 
25 
200 
30 
40 
X 
60 
50 
1,550 
250 
325 
.30 
X 

X 
X 

100 
X 
:*> 

ItJO 
50 
26 
7S 
'/ 
SO 
X 
30 
50 

400 

500 
■cS 
■if 
X 
25 
25 

200 

UIO 

301; 



25 

25 



loO 
IJO 



730 
X 
40 
X 

103 
X 
X 

268 
50 

ISO 
X 

150 
100 
90 
150 
180 
67 
200 
200 
X 
80 
X 
85 
145 
61 

at 



201 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 

WhitaSnt ^^r., Jelferson.. .C '^5 

Wliittington, (Jai-land C 50 

Wideimm, Izani N 65 

Wlggs, Garliuiil O X 

Wild c;hcn-y, 1-ull.un N 135 

Wiley's Cove, Searcy N aOU 

WUlcockson, Newton NW X 

Wlllmctte, Arkansas E 60 

Williams Limdimj, Crit'n. . .E 25 

• Willil'ord, Sharp N -10 

WillsTille, Nevada SW (5 

Willow, Dallas 8 aO 

Willowdale, Pulaski C X 

Wilmar, Drew SE 50 

#Winehestev, Drew SE 50 

Winflcld, Scott W 50 

Winona Springs, Carroll. .NW 50 

• Wluslow, Washington. . . N W 200 

Witcherville, Sebastian W x 

Wit.t.s1>iirgh, Cross E 290 

Witt's Springs, Searcy IT 50 

Wolf Bayou, Cleburne N 25 

Woif liat/ou, iBdependenceN" 25 

Wolf Creek, Pike SW 60 

• Woodatls, Saline 25 

Woodlawn, Nevada SW 46 

• Woodson, Saline C 50 

Woolley, Union S 65 

• Woolisey, Washington. .NW 25 
Wooster, Faulkner C X 

• Wrightsxille, Pulaski C 150 

• Wynne, Cross E 75 

TarUelle, Newton NW 25 

Yellvllle, Marlon N 545 

Yocum, Carrol! NW X 

Torktown, Lincoln SE 75 

Toungv'ille, Poinsett NE X 



CALIFORNIA. 



COUNTIES. IHDES. POl?. 

Alameda W 62,972 

Alpine E 539 

Amador C 11,334 

Butte C 18,721 

Calaveras C 9,094 

Colusa O 13,118 

Contra Costa W 12,525 

Del Norte NW 2,584 

Bl Dorado C 10,683 

Fresno C 9,478 

Humboldt NW 15,512 

luyo E 2,928 

Kern S 5,601 

Lake W 6,596 

Lassen N S,340 

Los Anseies S 83,381 

Mariu W 11,324 

Maripisa C 4,339 

Mendocino W 12,800 

Merced C 5,656 

Modoc N 4,399 

Mono E 7,499 

Monterey W 11,302 

Napa W 13,235 

Nevada 20,827 

Placer O 14.226 

PImnas N 6,180 

Sacramento C 34,390 

San Benito W 5,584 

San Riirnardino SE 7,786 

San Dii-Ko SE 8,619 

San Francisco W 233,958 

San .Joaquin C 24,342 

San I.uls Obispo S 9,149 

San Mateo W 8,869 

Santa Barbara S 9,51 9 

Santa Clara W 35,033 

Santa Cruz W 12,802 

Shasta N" 9,492 

Sierra E 6,623 

Siskiyou N 8,610 

Solano C 18,475 

Sonoma W 25,926 

Stanislaus C 8,751 

Sutter C 5,159 

Tehama N 9.301 

Trinity NW 4,999 

Tulare C 11,281 

Tuolumne C 7,848 

Ventura S 6,078 

Tolo 11.772 

Vuba C 11,284 

Total 864,694 

TOWNS. COL'NTIES. INDEX. POP. 

• Acampo, San -Joaquin C 1.50 

Adelaida, San Luis Obispo. . .S 203 

• Adln, Modo« N 500 

Adobe ^^eado-w8, ^lono E 25 

Adobe 8taUon^ K^VQ. S 25 

Agnew, Sanfci Clara W X 

Alabaster, In Dorado C X 

• Alameda, Alameda W 5,750 

• ^l^rtmerfa Pom i, Alameda W 250 

Alama, Contra Costa W 100 

Albertson, Shasta N X 

Albion, Mendocino W 100 

Alcatraz, San Francisco W 220 

Alijet ine^ Tuolumne C 25 

Alhambra, Los Angeles S SO 

Alila, Tulare C X 

Alleghany, Sieira E 300 

mAllendtile^iiolaiw C 25 

Aiie 1 Springs, Lake W 30 

• Aima, Santa Clara W 151 

Alosta, Los Angeles S X 

Alpine, .San Diego SE X 

• Alta, Placer C 120 

• Altaiiiont, Alanjcda W 50 

AluwiUe, Calaveras C 75 

• Alturas, Modoc N 600 

Alum Rock, Santa Clara W 40 

• Alvarado, Alameda W 664 

• -Vlviho.Sjmta Clara ..W 141 

• Amador city, -Amador C 824 

Anuirica, Sonoma W X 

American Uoune, Plumas- . . N '25 

Amespof't, San Mateo W 25 

® Anaheim, Ix)8 Angeles S ^,883 

Anaheim Lnd^j^L, Anz(i\(iQ..S 25 

• Anderson, Shasta N c'a 

Anderw?i Spriii(j:i, Lake W 25 

Angei island, Marin W 360 

• Angel's Cam]), Calaveras . . C 330 
Angwii. , Napa W 50 

• Ani;elope, Sacramento C 102 

Aiuelope Difitrict, Tehama . . N 25 

Anthony House, Nevada C X 

• Antioch, Contra Costa W 826 

Apex, San Dicgo SE 25 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 



POP, 



• Applegatc, Placer C SO 

• A ptos, Santa Cruz W 100 

Aqua Tibia, San Diego SE X 

Aqueduct Cily, AmsLtXor C 100 

• Arbucklc, Colusa 400 

Arbuckle, Shasta N 40 

• Areata, Humboldt NW 702 

ArliHgl.on,ii'Aa. Bernard'o. .SE 50 

A Ji/nrfrt, Humboldt NW 25 

• Arroyo Grande, San L. O. .8 428 

Artesia, Los Angeles S X 

Asci^nsion, San Luis Obispo. .S 25 

A.slilaihl, S.-u-ramcnto C 25 

• -Mhlonc. Merced C 100 

.Allanla, San -Joaquin C 63 

• .Vtwatur, .Merced C 40 

Auberry, Fresno C 100 

• Auburn, Placer C 1,229 

Atmn>ita, Santa Clara W 25 

Austin, Suni>!na W 61 

Avenii, Inyo E X 

Avery, Calaveras C X 

^Aviki, San Luis Obispo S X 

Azusa, Los Angeles W 1,003 

Bachelor, Lake W X 

Baii'd, Shasta N X 

• Hakerelicld, Kern 8 1,000 

Biild Motmuciii, Tuolumne. .C 50 

Balljird, Santa JJarbara S 50 

Ballena, San Diego SE 321 

• -fia^^ortrt, Los Angeles S 50 

Ball's Ferry, Shasta N 150 

Bangor, Butte C 400 

Banner, San Diego SE 150 

• Banning, San Bernard'o. SE 80 

• Banta, San Joaquin G 400 

Barham, San Diego SB X 

Bartlett Springs, Lake W 100 

• Batavla, Solano C 200 

BatcliAlor, Lake W 25 

Jiates, Fresno C X 

Bath, Placer C 143 

.fiaWe Cj'ec*. Tehama 60 

Bayles, Shasta N 20 

I'iear Valley, Mariposa G 150 

Beatrice, Humboldt NW X 

Beukwith, Plumas N 50 

Bellleville, Tulare C 25 

Bellota, San Joaquin G 100 

/;- «'.s ,1/ 1 /Vs, Tehama N 175 

I'.eirs StiUion, Santa Clara . .W 25 

• Belmont, San Mateo W '200 

• Beuicia, Solano C 1,794 

lletmetteviUe, Mono E 100 

Benton, Mono E 500 

Berdan, Butte C 70 

• Berendo, Fresno 86 

• Berkley, Alameda W 1,400 

• Berlin, Colusa C 80 

Bei-nardo, San Diego SE 102 

Berry Creek, Butte C 75 

Berry vale, Siskiyou N 58 

Bertha, Lake W 50 

Beswick, Siskiyou N 50 

• liiTthany, San Joaquin C 103 

ISethcl. Fresno 25 

IJidwcirs Bar, Butte 50 

liicber, La.ssen N 120 

Big Bar, Trinity NW 100 

Bigbend, Butte C lOO 

Big Dry Creek, Fresno C 100 

• Biggs, Butte C 600 

Big Oak Flat, Tuolumne C 100 

Big Pine, Inyo E 150 

BigTrees, Calaveras G 50 

• /j'ifif 2'/-eCA', Santa Cruz W lOO 

VaUiiii, Lake W 105 

Bingen, Tehma N X 

Binghampton. Solano G 50 

Hirchville, Nevada C 50 

Bird's Landing, Solano C 175 

• BislKjp Creek. Inyo E 275 

Bitter WariT, San Benito. ..W 60 

Black Bear, Sitlaj'ou N 160 

• Black Diamoud, Contra- . W 125 

• I'.lai^k Point, Marin W X 

• Black's station, Yolo C 100 

Blair, Sliasta N X 

Blanco, Monterey W 52 

Blocksburg, Humboldt . . . NW '200 

Blooniiield, Sonoma W '200 

• Blue Canyon, IMacer G 175 

nine. Hid,).:, Tcluuna N '25 

Blue Lake, Humboldt- . ..NW 160 

lilue Tent, Nevada C 350 

• Boca, Nevada 200 

• Bodega, Sonoma W 200 

• Bodic, Mono B 8,500 

Bogus, Siskiyou N 130 

lloliiuis, Maiiu W '200 

Bolsa, Los Angeles S X 

lUiRc. Yard, Mariposa C X 

Boonvllle, Mendocino W 125 

• Borden, Fresno G 800 

Boulder Cri^ek, Santa Cruz. - W 150 

• Bouldui Island,Sari Joaq'n.O 40 
llouriij'.-i Lioidiiiq. Mend'o.W 50 
Brand!/ Cltij, Sierra E 50 

• Brentwood, Contra Costa. W 150 

Bridgeport, Mono E 300 

Bridgeville, Humboldt. . . .NW 176 

Brinchard, Shasta N 65 

• Bronco, Nevada C 50 

BrouHon, Tuolumne C 58 

Brooklyn, Alameda W X 

Brooks, Yolo C X 

Brown's Valley, Yuba 168 

Brownsnlle, Yuba C. 200 

Brush Creek, Butte G 205 

Buchanan, Fresno C 125 

Buckeye, Shasta N 25 

Buck's Ranch, Plumas N 53 

Buena, San Diego. SE X 

Baeua Vista, Amador G 100 

Bullard's Bar, Yuba 100 

BnntinyiUUe, Lassen N 100 

Burgettville, Sliasta N 100 

Burnett, Santa Clara W 100 

Burney Valley, Shasta N 275 

Burnt Eanch, Trinity NW 75 

Burson, Calaveras C 25 

Burwood, San Joaquin C X 

Butcher Ranch, Placer C 227 

• Butte City, Clousa C '200 

Butte Creek, Butte G 200 

Butte House, Salter C 25 

Butte Meadows, Tehama N X 

ZJjK/c I Plumas N 60 

Butteinile, Siskiyou N X 

• Byron, Contra Costa W 261 

Cac/t£ Creek, Yolo C X 

Cactus, San Diego SE x 

Cahto, Mendocino W 100 

Cahuenga, Los Angeles 8 '25 

Catmritas, Calveras C 50 

Calico, San Bernai-aino SE 500 

^Caliente, Kern .8 850 

• Callstoga, Napa.., W 600 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. 



Callahan's Ranch, Siskiyou. -N 

Calpella, Mendocino W 

Caiiiaiictic, Calaveras C 

C[UiilTi i, sail l.uia OOisito.. .S 

Cam, nr.i creel,; Napa \V 

Camp Badger, Tulare C 

Camp Bidicell. Modoc N 

Camp Cady, S. Bernard'o. .SB 
Camp Grant, Humboldt. . . N W 
Camp Independence, Inyo. . .E 

Campbell, Santa Clara W 

Campo, San Diego SB 

Caiiipo Seco, Calaveras C 

Caniptniiviile, Yuba C 

camu]:is. Ventura S 

• Caiia, liulti'. G 

Canby, M-«loc N 

Canon CHer, Ti-iiiity NW 

Capay, Yolo C 

Capell, Napa W 

Cajietown, Humboldt NW 

Capistrano, Los Angeles S 

Carbon, Shasta N 

Carbondale, Los Angeies S 

Carisa, San Luis Obispo S 

• Carpenteria, Santa Barb'a.S 

Garville, Trinity NW 

Carson's Camp, Calaveras. . .C 
Cascr, Mendocino W 

• Castroville, Monterey W 

Cathay, Mariposa C 

Cave CU'i, Calaveras C 

• Cayucos, San Luis Obispo. .8 

Cayton, Sh:ista JST 

CeclB-iile, Siskiyou N 

Cedarville, Modoc N 

Central House, Butte C 

Central Point, Merced G 

Centreville, Alameda W 

Centreville, Iluiiiboldt NW 

Centi'evUle, Fresno G 

Centreville, Shasta N 

Centi'o, Los Angeles S 

• Ceres, Stanislaus C 

• Cerritos, Los Angeles 8 

Cerro Gordo, Inyo E 

Champion Mill, Tehama N 

Chanengo, Los Angeles S 

Charleston, Merced G 

Chat, Lassen N 

Cherokee, Butte C 

Chefj-okee, Plumas N 

Cherokee, Tuolumne C 

Chester, Merced C 

• Cliico. Butte C 

Chllds, Santa Barbara S 

Child^s Valley, Napa W 

Chili, Galavefas C 

China Flat, Humboldt ....NW 
Chinese Camp, Tuoluiiiiie . . -C 

Chino, San Bernardino SI^l 

Chipp^s Flat, Sierra E 

Choiame, SaH Luis Obispo — S 

Chowchilla, Marijiosa C 

Christine, Mendocino W 

• Chualar, Monterey W 

Churchill, Tukare C 

Churrltown, i hasta N 

• Cisco, Placer C 

Citrus, Los Angeles S 

• Clairville. Sonoma AV 

• Clarksburg, Yolo C 

Clark^s Station, Mariposa G 

Clark^s StaUon,?>3,ii Mateo-.W 
Clarksville. El Dorado G 

• Clay, Sacramento G 

Clayton, Contra Gosta W 

Clayton^s Itan^ch, Yuba C 

Clear Creek, Butte C 

Clear Lake, Modoc N 

• Clements, San .loaquin C 

Cleone, Mendocino W 

Clifton, Fresno C 

Clinton, Amador G 

Clinton, Mono E 

• Clipper Gapp, Placer G 

Clipper Mills, Butte G 

Cloudman, Tuolumne C 

• Cloverdale, Sonoma W 

Coarse Gold Gulch, Fresno. -C 

Coeur, Trinity NW 

Coffee, Trinity NW 

Cold Springs, Mariposa G 

Coieville. Mono E 

• Colfax, Placer C 

College City, Colusa G 

Collegevil le, SanJoaqmn C 

• Collinsville, Solano G 

Coloma, El Dorado C 

Colorado, Mariposa G 

• Colton, San Bernardino. .SE 

Columbia, Tuolumne G 

Columuia Hill, Nevada C 

• Colusa, Colusa C 

Comosa, Tehama. N 

Comptche, Mendocino W 

• Compton, Los Angeles S 

Concord, Contra Costa W 

Con Gow, Butte C 

Confidence, Tuolumne C 

• Conley, Sacramento G 

Cool, El Dorado C 

Copper City, Shasta N 

Copperopoiis, Calaveras G 

Copper Vale, Lassen N 

• Cordelia, Solano C 

Cornelian, Placer C 

Cornell, Modoc N 

• Corning Tehama N 

• Cornwall Station, Con. Cos.W 

Corralitos, Santa Cruz W 

Cosumne, Sacramento, ....... C 

Cottage, 'fulare G 

Crottage Grove, Siskiyou N 

Cottonwood, Siskiyou N 

Cottonwood, Yolo C 

• Cottonwood, Shasta N 

Coulterville, Mariposa C 

• Couitland, Sacramento C 

Covelo, Mendocino W 

• Coyote, Santa Clara W 

Coazens. Sonoma W 

Cramar. Tulare G 

Cranmore, Sutter C 

• Crescent City, Del N'te, 

NW 

Crescent Mills, Plumas N 

• Cressey, Mereed C 

Crestwu, San Louis Obispo. . -S 

• Crockett, Contra Costa W 

Cromberg, Plumas N 

• Cross Creek, Tulare G 

Crow's Landing, Stanislaus.. .C 
Crystal Spriugs. San Mateo. W 

• Cueanionga, San Bern'o- -SB 

• Cuffey's Cove, Mendocino. W 
Cuiipertino, Santa {;lara.....W 

• Daggett, San Bernardino. SE 



145 

130 



67 
1-10 
25 
X 
105 
X 
•200 
115 
400 
X 
200 
•25 
150 
80O 
X 
X 
X 
25 
75 
X 
200 
X 
100 
500 
600 
25 
80 
200 
X 
60 
300 
100 
•200 
300 

19t 
50 
X 

140 
X 
60 
X 
56 
25 
28 

700 
60 
25 
30 
3,500 
10 
30 
50 
50 

200 

150 
X 
60 
X 
50 

100 
60 
50 

lOO 
X 
X 

100 
50 
44 

350 
40 

200 

800 
X 
X 

100 
(10 

2011 
.S2 

100 
50 

200 
75 

700 
75 

200 
X 
60 

100 

590 

300 

too 

'200 
800 
'25 
600 
500 
1-25 
1,200 
25 
X 
600 
600 
50 
75 
•25 
25 
25 
200 
25 
300 
•20 
X 
•200 
75 
300 
100 



X 
X 
100 
800 
300 
150 
300 
2'-!5 
100 
X 
X 

800 
100 
lOO 
X 
76 
25 
•25 
•25 
•25 
70 
300 
50 
»& 



INDE-X. 



Damascus, Placer G 

Danetown, Placer C 

Danville, Contra Costa W 

Darrab, Jilai-iposa C 

l)ar"ftin, Inyo E 

Daniil, Tulare G 

l);i\cnp--rl. Santa Grus W 

J)avis( ivr-k, Modoc N 

O IJavisville, Yolo C' 

Daylon, Butte -C 

Deadwood, Tfinity NW 

• Dcc(jto, .\laincda W 

Dellan,-e .l/;'iv, Butte C 

• hdaiKj, Keni S 

Del Jlar, San Diego SK 

Delmoiite, Monterey W 

Deluz, San Diego SE 

Denverton, Solano C 

De Jie.dicaod, Santa Gruz. . . W 

Descaiiso, San Diego SB 

Diamond Spring, El Dorado. C 

• Dixon, Solano C 

Dobbin^s Ranch, Yuba C 

Dog Toum, Calaveratj G' 

Dog Valletj, Tuolumne C 

• Donner, Placer G 

Doshville, Amador C 

Doty's Flat, Placer C 

Dougherty's Station, Ala'a- -W 

Douglas City, Trinity NW 

Douglas Flat, Calaveras G 

e Downey, Los Angeles S 

• Dowuieville, Siena — E 
Dow's Prairie, Humboldt. NW 

Drytown, Amador C 

Duarte, Ij3S Angeles S 

• Duncan's :Mills, Sonoma. .W 
Dunlap, Fresno C 

• Duniiigan, Yolo C 

• Durham, Butte C 

Duk:h Co7-ners, Stanislaus. ..G 

e Dutch Flat, Placer G 

Eagle Creek, Shasta N 

Eagleville, Modoc N 

Eastou, Fresno C 

Eddys Landing, Alameda. .W 
Eden Landing, Alameda. . . W 

Edgwood, Siskiyou N 

Eight Mile nouse, Yolo C 

El Cajon, San Diego SE 

• El Dorado, El Dorado C 

Bl Dorado. Calaveras G 

Elizabeth Lake, Los Angeles .8 
Elk Creek, Colusa G 

• Elk Grove, Sacramento — C 
Elk Horn Station, Calaveras. C 
Elliot, San Joaquin C 

• Elmira, Solano G 

El Monte, Los Angeles S 

Elsinore, San Diego SE 

Elvina, San Benito W 

• Elys, Yolo O 

Emery, San Diego SE 

Emeryville, Alamc'Va W 

• Emigrant Gap. Placer G 

»Bmmaton, Sacramento... .G 
Emmett, San Benito W 

• Encinitos, San Diego SE 

Englewood, Humboldt. ...NW 

Enterprise, Butte C 

Epperson, Colusa G 

Erie, San Benito W 

Bscondido, San Diego SB 

Bstiwanda, San Bernard'o. .SE 

• Etna Mills, Siskiyou N 

Etta, Sierra E 

• Eureka, Humboldt,. . .NW 

Eureka North, Sierra E 

Eureka Mills, Plumas N 

Evergreen, Santa Clara W 

• Fairlield, Solano C 

Fairhanen, Humboldt NW 

Fair Play, El Dorado G 

• Fall Brook, San Diego.... SE 

Fall River Mill, Shasta N 

Farmersville, "Tulare C 

• Farmington, San Joaquin . . C 

• Felton, Santa Cruz W 

Ferguson Com, Mendocino. W 

• Ferndale, Humboldt. . . . NW 

Fine Gold, Fresno C 

Fir Cap, Sierra E 

Firebaugh, Fresno G 

Fisherman's Bay, Sonoma.. W 

Fish Rock, Mendocino W 

Fisk's Mill, Sonoma W 

Fitchhurg, Alamenda W 

Five i?ow-se, San Joa'n..C 

• Florinee, Los Angeles 8 

• Florin, Sacramento C 

• Folsom City, Sacrameto C 

Forbestown, Butte G 

Forest Glty, Sierra E 

Forest Hill, Placer C 

Forest Home, Amador C 

Forest House, Siskiyou IT 

Forest Ranch, Butte C 

• Forestviile, Sonoma W 

Forlcs of Salmon, Siskiyou.. N 

Forster, San Diego SE 

Fort liidwell, Modoc N 

Fort Bragg, Mendocino W 

• Fort -Jones, Siskiyou N 

Fort Ross, Sonoma W 

Four Mile Home, Sacr'o G 

Fourth Crossing, Calaveras.. .C 
Fonts Sjn'ings, Colusa G 

• Fowler. Fresno G 

Francis, Ti-inlty NW 

Franklin, Sacramento G 

Frazier, Tulare C 

Freedom, Santa Cruz W 

Freeman's Crss,,^/n;/, Nev'a. .G 
Frecport, Sacramento C 

• Freestone, Sonoma W 

French Camp, San Joaquin. .G 

French Corral, Nevada G 

French (iiilcli, Shasta N 

t'lTsiio City. Fresno C 

i'rcsno Flats, Fresno C 

Fresno Hot Springs, Fresno. G 
Frullland, San Diego SE 

• Fruit Vale, Alameda W 

• Fulton, Sonoma W 

Fulton Wells, Ijos Angeles. . .S 

Furnaceville, Shasta N 

Fyffe, El Dorado C 

Gabilan, Monterey AV 

• Gait, Sacramento C 

Garberville, lUimbohlt N W 

(iardeii Grove, Los Angeles. .8 
(lardcii Valley, Kl Dorado. ..O 

(Uu-r,>;e, ruolumne G 

Gas Point, Shasta N 

Gasquet, Del Norte NW 

Gaviota Landing, Santa Ba'a.S 

Gazelle, Siskiyou N 

Genesee, Plumas N 



,50 

.50 
100 
200 
200 

X 
100 
180 
600 
150 

X 
129 



•20 
05 
X 
50 
100 
19 
200 
912 
60 
60 
X 
X 
60 
X 
190 
100 
200 
600 
750 
X 
200 
X 
300 
lOO 
f21 
100 
75 
939 
75 
100 
X 
X 
X 
50 
25 
X 
200 
85 
100 
55 
400 
25 
100 
400 
300 
X 
SO 
25 
X 
X 
•200 
X 
50 
X 
50 
100 
50 
X 
•25 
65 
861 
50 
3,500 
100 
155 
100 
150 
25 
50 
25 
200 
200 
306 
800 
25 
900 
X 
X 
•258 
112 
50 
100 
100 
X 
800 
200 
2,000 
200 
686 
600 
60 
25 
■25 
100 
.50 
50 
X 
X 
400 
150 
X 
100 
50 
X 
60 
200 
30 
75 
25 
251 
135 
100 
522 
•200 
2,,500 
1,000 
25 
63 
X 
400 
60 
25 
X 
X 
630 
150 
175 
140 
150 
50 
35 
X 
X 
•25 



TOW.NS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 



POP. 



Ccorgijtown, F.I Dorado G 415 

<;,,mvid Slide, VA Dorado G 1;)0 

• (Tcrmantown, Colusa C 200 

Gertrude, Fresno C 150 

Gey-ser Springs, Sonoma W 50 

Cei/serrille, Sonoma W 100 

Oibsonvllle, Sierra E 300 

Gilmore, Colusa C 65 

• riilroy, Santa Clara W 2,000 

Cilvov ilot Spr's, Santa Cl'a.W 60 

(ilcnbrook, Lake W 100 

Glciicoe, Calaveras C 50 

• Glen Ellen, -Sonoma W 60 

Glenville, Kern 8 100 

• Glcnwood, Santa Cruz W 150 

• Gold Kim, Placer C 800 

Goleta. Santa Barbara S 400 

• Gonzales, .Monterey W 250 

Goodycar's Bar, Sierra E '2-50 

Gorman's Station, Ixis Ang's-8 150 

» Goshen, Tulare O 25 

• Grafton, Yolo C X 

Gralnland, Butte 802 

• Grand Island, Colusa C r23 

Grangeville, Tulare C 200 

Granite Hill, El Dorado G X 

Granitevllle, Nevada G •225 

Grant Springs, Mariposa G 20 

• Grass Valley, Nevada G 4,451 

Gravelly Vallcv, Lake W 50 

Grayson, Stanislaus C 133 

Green Valley, El Dorado C 75 

Greenville, Plumas N 650 

• Greenwich, Kern 8 ICS 

Greenwood, El Dorado C 175 

Greenwood Creek, Mendo'c.W 50 

• Gridley, Butte C tun 

Grimes, Colusa G 1 1 1' i 

Griswold. ^Monterey W X 

Grizzly Flals, El Dorado C 200 

Grizzly Giii li. Sli.-isra N 50 

Groveiand, Tuolwnine C 800 

Grub Gulch, Fresno G 56 

Guadaloupe, Santa Barbara. -8 431 

Guculaloupe Mine, S. Clara. W 174 

GualaJa, Mendocino W 207 

Gubserville, Santa Clara W 75 

• G uerneyville, Sonoma W 500 

Gwin Mine, Calavei-as C 50 

• Half Moon Bay, San MateoW 700 
Half-Way House, Mont'y.. .W 50 
Halleck, San Bernardino... .SE 100 

Hamburgh, Siskiyou N 25 

9 Hamlet, Marin W 80 

Hamptonville, Fresno C 75 

• llanford, Tulare G 650 

Hanson ville, Yuba 50 

Happy Camp, Del Norte. . . N W 150 

ll,niiin's ,^frrinds. Lake W 50 

ll-iriis, lluiiibol'dt NW 75 

a lliirrlxhurgh, Alameda. . .W 60 

Hat Creek, Siiasta N X 

Hausen, Lassen N X 

Havilah, Kern S -260 

JIawkins' .Bar, Tuolumne. . .0 25 

Hawkinsville, Siskiyou N 318 

Hawley, San Bernardino SB X 

Hayden Hill, Lassen N 200 

Hay Fork, Trinity NW 200 

• Haywards, Alameda W 1,500 

Hazel Creek, Shasta N 200 

• Healdsburgh, Sonoma W 1,183 

Helix, San Diego S 25 

Henley, Siskiyou N 100 

Jlenleyville, Tehama N 25 

Ilermit.age, Mendocino W 200 

• Hteks\ille, Sacramento C 98 

Highland Springs, Lake ^y 25 

Hlli's Ferry, Stanislaus C 261 

Illrt's Cove, Mariposa C 51 

• Hollistor, San Benito. . W 1,500 

• IIoiicut,Yuba C 110 

Honolulu,^\ii\ziyo\i N 150 

Hooker, Tehama N X 

Hoopa Valley, Humboldt. .NW 100 

llopcton, Merced C 200 

Il.jpkiiis, Nevada C X 

Hopland, Slendocino W 400 

Honitos, Mariposa G 400 

Horr's Ranch, Stanislaus G X 

Horseshoe Bar, Placer C '25 

Hotaling, Placer G X 

Hoi Springs, Kern S 5ft 

Hough Springs, Lake W 29 

Howard R'lnrlt, Sierra E 100 

• Howe, San Diego SE 25 

Jloniand Flm, sierra E 300 

• Hueneme, Ventura S 166 

lluinbug Creek, Siskiyou N 50 

-//w«scfl'er, Tulare G 130 

Hurleton, Butte G X 

Hydesvllle, Humboldt NW 164 

laqua, Humboldt NW 25 

Igo, Shasta N 235 

Imusdale, Monterey AV 100 

77^^^(?f?^•, Trinity NW 135 

• Independence, Inyo. . .E 300 

In dicn Creek, Trinity N W 50 

/n, linn Hi, If/in, IX, ElDor'o. .G 25 

Indian Gulch, Nhn-lposa G 100 

Jmliun Hill, Sierra E 25 

Indian Springs, Nevada C 110 

Indian F««f;/, El Dorado. ..C 200 

Ines, Santa Barbara 8 75 

luglenook, Mendocino W 150 

Inskip, Butte C 75 

• lone, Amador C 750 

Iowa City. Placer C 600 

Iron Mountain, Shastti N x 

• Irving, Alameda W 250 

• Isletou, Sacramento G 200 

Ivanjiah, San Bernardino. .SE ISO 

• Jacinto, Colusa G lllO 

.Taolcson, Amador C 1.110 

Jamestown, Tuolumne C 212 

Jainul, San Dlcuci SE 50 

.Janesrtlle, Lasscu N 100 

Jenny Lind, Calaveras 100 

• Jersey L'd'g, Contra Costa,W 25 

JolinAdams, Butte C 50 

Juhnsville, Plumas N 165 

Solon, Monterey W 51 

Jordan, Siskiyou N 50 

Josephine &:mlj. Obispo 8 25 

Jn,h,j,iritie, Contra Costa. ..W 801 

Jlllinn, San l)icL-o SE 200 

,Jun,,ll,,n rim. Placer C 250 

Junction Cilv, Trinity NW 200 

Kiiniin-hd, Colusa O 200 

• I-Cceler, Inyo E X 

Keene, Kern S X 

Kelsey, El Dorado C 50 

Kelseyville, Lake W 300 

Kernville, Kern 8 860 

Keyes, Stanislaus C X 

Kibosillah, Mendocino W 200 

• Kingsburgh, F'resno G 110 

King's River, Fresno C X 



TOWNS. COUNTIE-S. INDEX. 



FOP. 



King-ston, Fi'csiio. ..C 30 

Kirk.,ood, Tehaiim N X 

Knecland, Humboldt NW X 

Knight's Ferry, Stanislaus. .C 191 

^Kniqh.ts Lan.ding, '10I0...C 401 

Knoxville, Napa W 800 

La Canada, Los Angeles . . 8 250 

La Fayette, Contra Costa W 60 

La Graciosa, Santa Barbara. S ■ 51 

LaGrange, Stanislaus C 200 

La Guna Cre^k, Santa Cruz- W '25 

La Honda, San .Mateo W 200 

Litke City, Modoc.'. N 154 

Lake City, Nevada C 100 

//otwe, Sacramento G 50 

I^akeport, Lake W 600 

L.tke Valley, El Dorado C 121 

• Lakeville, Sonoma W 50 

Lancaster, lx)s Angeles S X 

Lancha Plana, Amador 200 

• Lang, Los A ngeles S 65 

Langw&rth, Stanislaus C 25 

La Panza, San L. Obispo S X 

La Porte, Plumas N 800 

Larahee, Humboldt NW X 

Las Crucus, Santa Barbara. . . S X 

Lets Guilucos, Sonoma W 65 

• Lathrop, San Joaquin G 100 

OLatrotje, El Dorado C 125 

• Laurel, Santa Ci-nz W 50 

Ijiytonville, Mendocino W 50 

Lehright, Mariposa C 25 

Lecsv 1 1 1 e. Col usa C 60 

• Le Moore, Tuiare C 60O 

Lewis, Mariposa C X 

l.eiviston, Trinity NW 200 

/.e.rriiijtOH, Santa Clara W 50 

I.iherly Placer C 60 

Udell, Napa W X 

Likely, Modoc N X 

Lime Kiln, Tulare G X 

• Lincoln, Placer C 805 

Lindale, Modoc N X 

Linden, San Joaquin C 100 

Linns Valley, Kern 8 98 

Lisbon, Shasta N X 

• Little Elver, Mendocino. . W 20O 

JAltle Shetsia, Siskiyou N 175 

Little Stony, Colusa G 200 

Litton Spri7igs, Soiiomn W 50 

• Live Oak, Sutter C 200 

• Livermore, Alameda W 1,200 

• Livingston, Merced G 100 

• Lockeford, San Joaquin. . . G 4(XJ 

• Lodi, San Joaquin C 700 

Zomo, Butte C ^25 

Lomo Prieta, Santa Cruz. . .W 100 

Lompoc, Santa Barbara 8 500 

• Lone Pine, Inyo E 300 

Long Bar, Yvi\a C 100 

Ixmg Beach, Los Angelas S 250 

• Long Valley, Lassen N 100 

Long\-ille. Plumas N ^25 

Lonoke, .Monterey W X 

Lookout, .Mo loc N 25 

Lorin, Alanicila W X 

%Loreni;o. SanlaCrliz AV 245 

• Los Alamos, Sanla Bar'a.. .S 200 

• JLos Aiifjeies,Los Aiige'sS 11,311 
Los Banos, Merced G 25 

• Los Gates, Santa Clara W 600 

Lotus, El Dorado C 150 

Lovelock, Butte C 25 

Lowden's Branch. Trinity.NAV • 25 

Lfiwell II i'l. Ncviila C 75 

Loiver I - I - ■ W 4,59 

loicers-. . shasta.N 50 

f.iih~er >, . ■ - . ~ ----ia N 73 

Low M' :-!.jcii.,, AV 25 

I.oyilU.'Li. sii-rni E 85 

J.u^^oiila, sail Bci naniino.. .SE 25 

Luiidy, -Mono B 300 

Lyoiisville, Tehama N 50 

.j/c^l(/((m.9, Si-sklyou N 50 

McJvinncv, Placer C X 

.■Mabel, sfciMa N 10 

Machado, l.os Angeles S X 

Mw.rille, San Joaquin C 50 

• Aladcro, Fresno C 300 

• Aladlson, A'olo C 200 

• Aladrone, Santa Clara W 25 

Madrone Springs, S. Clara. W 50 

Magalia, Butte G 100 

Maoenta Flume, Nevada C 50 

Miilionei/tille, S. L- ObisDO.. .8 25 

Maine I'niirie, SoIaTio. .C 100 

Mamtiloi ti Cave, Calaveras. .C X 

,U,ihr,mjlli. am, IMono E -50 

.Manclicstcr. Mendocino W 250 

Maiidnla. Humboldt NAV X 

• Mariposa, Mariposa C 400 

Markbam, Sonoma AV X 

Markleeville, Alpine.... E 100 

• Jlark West, Sonoma AV 133 

Murk Wrnt .fprlmii., Soii'a.AY 23 

• -Marshal, Marin AV 2lio 

Mnrtiiirz. r.o'iri c..s|;i,..\v 1,300 

Alarliii'. ■ :l''l, .\ W \ 

• -Aliic- - 1,331 

.Ma>n,i, . s X 

]/,is„i,^ ■ . .1 I niz.W X 

• Alaxw. 'l. , ■ u.^i C 300 

• Mav A : 111- r ...0 75 

.Mavbeia, Nciaila X 

• JIayneld, SaiitaClara AV 425 

Mayiiard, Los Angeles S X 

Meadow Valley, Plumas N 50 

• -Melro.se, Ahiiueda W 100 

• Menilociiio. Alcndoeino. . .AV 700 
Alendon, El Dorado C 100 

• Meiih) I'ark. San Alaloo...AV 3<H) 

SAIcrecil. Mcrc,-,i C ?,.".02 

Merced Falls. Merced C 300 

Meridi,in, Santa Clara A\^ 30 

• Aleridlan, Sutter C '250 

Merrillville, Lassen N 150 

-\Ierrimac, i^utte G 25 

Mesa liriiirlc. Sai; Diego. ..SE X 

Miami 1 11 -c i C X 

MIrliirsui I'.iir. Sacramento ..G 100 

Michigan Bluir, i-laeer C 468 

• Jlidiliotown, Lake 3V 400 

• Midway, Alameda \v 50 

• .Uiles, San Luis Obisjio - . . - S X 
Milford, Lassen N 200 

• Millbrae, San Alateo AV 195 

Miller, Mendocino AV 50 

• Mills Seminary, Alameda- W X 
Millville, SliMSta N 300 

• Alilpitas, Santa Clara AV 600 

• .Milton, Calaveras C 200 

Mineral Kind, Tulare C 50 

Minersville, trinity NAV 100 

• Aliiiturn, Fresno C X 

Mission ,Ian Jose, Alameda . W 300 

• Modesto, Stanislaus C 000 

Mohawk, Plumas N 165 

• Mojave, Kern S 300 



202 



TOWIffS. C0UXTTE9. IXDEX. 


POP. 


Mokelomue Iliil, C:\hivcras. .C 


515 


Monitor, Alpme 


..,E 


210 


Mouo, Mono 


.,.K 


75 


• ]\I<niterey, Mtuitercy 


..W 


2,(XI0 


Moiiiczuinu, Tnolmiine. . 


. .C 


61 


.MMiili^oiiU'ry ('rcelc, Shasta .N 


6U 


Munti, .Sonoma 


..w 


X 


Monticcilo. Napa 


..w 


102 


.Moon's Kanclt, T'.'lian-a . . 


,,N 


X 


Moore's Fiat, Nevada 


...C 


435 


#Moore's Station, liutKi 


...0 


103 


MooreLown^ Bwnv 


...c 


100 


Moosa, San Diojro 


.SE 


X 


Morvwtl Bar, .Marlimsa . 


...c 


85 


Mormon Islanfl Sarranionto C 


257 


Morris Rm-irte, liutic 


. .c 


'25 


Morrlstown, Sierra 


...E 


• 40 


MoiTitto^ Santa ISarbara. 


...S 


50 


Morro, San Luis (H)ispo. , 


...S 


183 


Moaqiiilo, El Dorado 


. .c 


65 


Mountain Ilonpo, sior;-a.. 


..E 


X 


Mountain liaiicli, < ala\'eras .C 


X 


• Mountain View, San Clara W 


400 


Mount Bullion, .Mariposa. 


. .c 


40 


• -Mount Eden, Alameda , 


.. w 


300 


Mount Siiastii, Sisi^iyou . . 


..N 


X 


Mower, Humboldt 


NW 


X 


Murphys, Calaveras 


...0 


450 


•MuiTiettiX, San Diego 


.SE 


25 


Musick, San Luis Obispo, . 


...S 


X 


• Nai>a (.'ity, Xapa 


..W 


3,731 


• Napa Junction. Najia ,. 


..w 


100 


Napa Soda Springs, Napa . 




"25 


Niirbo, Fresno 


..,c 


X 


Nashville, El Dorfldo 


...c 


50 


• National City, San Diegc 


).SE 


200 


Natividad, Montotey 


..W 


300 


Natoina, Saeramcnto 


. C 


25 


Navarro Uidiie, Mendocino. .W 


150 


Nro'iles, San iJornaidino. 


.SE 


75 


y,-/f„ 11.11. El Dorado ... 


...C 


25 


Nellie, San Diego 


.SE 


X 


• Nelson, Butte 


...0 


100 


Nelson Point, Plinnas 


..N 


174 


• N. E. Mills, Placer 


...C 


X 


• Nevada City, Nevada 


.C 


8,500 


New .Mmaden. Santii Clara . W 


50 


• Newark, Alameda 


,.w 


'200 


Newbert, Yuba 


...c 


40 


Nswbui-y Park. Ventura.. 


...S 




• New Castle, Placer 


...c 


2(J0 


New Chie<ici<>. Amador . .. 


. c 


50 


• Newliall, Los Angeles . . . 


. s 


100 


New Hope, San -Joaquin., 


...C 


50 


New Idria, Fresno 


...C 


250 


New Jcr'asalem, Ventura . 


...s 


50 


Newport, Los Angeles 


..,8 


100 


Newtown, El Doi-ado 


...C 


100 


Newville, Colusa 


...C 


150 


• Nicasto, Marin 


..w 


183 


Nicolaus, Stttter 


.,,c 


200 


• Niles, Alameda 


..w 


200 


Nimshew, Butte 


...c 


50 


j\z}jo/na, San Luis Obispo. 


...s 


50 


• Nord, Butte 


...c 


^00 


Nordhoif, Ventura 


...8 


CO 


• Nonnan, Colusa 


...c 


50 


Nrnth Aincj-icnu, Calaveras. .C 


23 


North Bloomiield. Nevada 


...C 


T24 


North Branch, ('alaveras . 


...c 


40 


North Columbia, Nevada. 


..c 


X 


A''o; (/i Fark, Trinity NW 


50 


North S. Diego. S. Diego. . 


,SE 


25 


Nortli San .Juan, Nevada . 


..c 


675 


North 'i'einesca], Alameda 


.w 


X 


NortouNllle, Conti'a Costa. 


..w 


900 


• Norwalk, Los Angeles . 


..s 


150 


• A'o;;a^o, Marin 


..W" 


100 


Noyo, Mendocino 


.w 


100 




SE 


X 


O'Btirne'a Fmrij, Calaveras .C 


25 


Oak Bar, Siskiyou 


..N 


70 


Oak Bottom, Sfiasta 


..N 


X 


• Oakdale» Stanislaus 


...c 


600 


Oak Grove, San I^iego 


.SE 


X 


• Oakland, Alameda... 


..W 


34,556 


Oak Kuii, Shasta 


..N 


X 


Oak Viiba 


,.C 


X 


• Cakville, Naiia 


,.W 


104 


Oasis, Mono 


..E 


X 


• Occidental. Soiioiiiii .... 


.W 


100 


Ocea]iside, San JJicKO 


,SE 


60 


• Ocean View, San Fran'o. . W 


75 


Oiancha, Inyo 


..E 


50 


Oleander, Fresno 


..C 


25 


• Olema, Marin 


.W 


800 


Oleta, Amador 


.C 


300 


Omega, Nevada... , 


..C 


60 


% Oneida Sierra 


..E 


50 


Onio? Vclleij, Plumas 


..N 


25 


Ono, Shasta 


..N 


X 


Ontario, San Bernardino . 


SE 


60 


Onward, Shasta 


..N 


X 


Ophir, Placer 


..C 


600 


• Orange, Los Angeles 


...S 


350 


OreoqiiH Jliii^ Vuba 


..c 


111 


Oregnii I!o:;-c, Vuba 


..c 


135 


•Orhuj'l, 1 


..c 


292 


Orleans, Jluiuboidt 


NW 


60 


Orlea7is Bar, Humboldt. . 


NW 


150 


Oro Fine, SLskiyou 


..N 


112 


• Oroville, Butte 


..C 


1.743 


Pacbeco, Contra Costa 


..W 


300 


Pacific, El Dorado 


..C 


X 


Paicincs, San Benito 


.W 


150 


• Pajaro, Monterey 


. W 


150 


I'ala,' San Diego 


.SE 


50 


Punoche, 1^'resno 


..C 


400 


Papervillc, Mann 


.W 


X 


Paradise, Butte 


..C 


201 


Paraiso Springs, Montei-ey. . W 


250 


Parklield, Monterey 


.W 


X 


Pasadena, Los Angeles. . .. 


...S 


400 


Paskenta, Tehaina 


..N 


200 


Paso llobles. San Luis Obi'o. S 


150 


Patchiii. Sunt I i -lam 


..W 


100 


PatA"' /.■ .' ■ rala\-eras 


.. .C 


40 


PatUir-ai. N 


...c 


100 


Pailtltu-Mc. \ lis I 


...G 


50 


Peach Tree. .Mniit. ri'y — 


, .W 


02 


Pennington. Suiter 


..c 


50 


• Penn's Gro\ e. Sonoma . 


.w 


X 


• I'eni'vn. i'laeel 


..c 


250 


Peiilz. 'iiutie 


..c 


CO 


l*erkins, Sacramento . . . 


..<: 


X 


Perris, San Dicgo 


.SE 


X 


Pescadero. San Mateo 


..w 


S:h 


• Petaluma. Sonoma 


.,w 


5,000 


• Peters, San loaiiuin 


.. c 


50 


J'Hrr\hiliil. ( aiavaas... . 






Petrolla, Humboldt 


N \v 


200 


PhibipHville. Jluiuboidt... 


x\v 


CO 


Piedmont Springs, Alam'a 


w 


25 






40 


Pike <:ity. Sierra 


.,E 


200 






89 






60 






X 



TOWNS. COCNTIES. IKDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 



I''iiio Grove. Amador. 

Pnic. i:rr,re, Nevada 

Pine View, stiasta , 

• Pino, Pl«cer 

• Pinole, Contra Costa.., 

Pioneer Santa Clara 

PittviUe, Shasta. 



...W 

...w 
...w 

N 



I Placerv^iUe, ElDoratlo..C 
Plainlicld, 1l olo C 

• Plainsbcrg, .Merced c 

Piano, Tulare c 

Pleasant Grovw, Sutter C 

• T'leasaiiton. Vlanieda, ....\V 
Pleasant Vallev. V.\ Dorada. .(; 
Plavto. -Moiitere\- W 

• rinm To//, </.' Siel'l-a R 

PlvuKiuth, .Vitiador (J 

• 7'o;»( .l;v 11.1. Memloeilio. W 
I'nihl ql Tiluher. C. Costa. . . W 

Point lieyes, Marin W 

Pomo, Mendocino W 

• Pomona, Los ,\ngeles S 

Po|ie Vallev, Napa. W 

Poplar Tulare C 

• Por' Costa. Couti-a Costa. .W 

Portersville, I'lilaic C 

Port Kenvoii. liumbo.dt. .NW 

• Port liavlbnl. s. L. Obispo. S 
I'ort K,'n!i,,n. Humboldt, .NW 

Pm-tiigee Shasta N" 

Port Wine. Sierra E 

• Po.m, Kern s 

Potrei'O, San Diego SE 

Potter Valley, Mendocino. . .W' 

Poway, San Diego SE 

Pov.'clton, ^utte C 

Pozo, San Louis Obispo S 

Prattville, Plumas N 

Priest Valley, San Benito... W 

• Princeton. Colusa C 

Pro.iser, Nevada 

Providence, San Bern'o SE 

Puente Los Angeles S 

Pujol, San Diego SE ' 

Pvli-adera, Fresno c 

• Puiita Arenas. Mend'o. ... W 

Purissania, San ilateo W 

Qiiam Moniiiiiin, Tuolum. .C 

<iui!)ey, I'lumas N 

Railroad Flat, Calaveras O 

Ranchito, Los .Augcle.s S 

BiitllesN.i.'.i; Placer C 

• Ravenna, Los Angeles S 

Reche, San Bernardino SE 

• Uoil nium Tehama N 

• Redding, Shastji N 

• Redwood City, San Ma- 

teo W 

KeifT, Lake w 

Reservoir Rome, Calaveras, ,C 
Reumlds PetTi/, Tuolumne.. O 

Ric.fi Bar, Plumas N 

Rick Gulch Flat. Cahaveras. .C 

Richland S.acramento C 

Rio Dell, Humboldt NW 

• Rio Vista, Solano C 

• Ripon, San Joaquin G 

Kiverdale, Fresno C 

• Riverside, San Bern'o SE 

Roaring River, Shasta N 

Roberts .shasta N 

Roberts Landing, San Joa'n.C 

Robinson's Ferry, Gala's G 

Rock Yolo C 

Rock C?'eek. Butte C 

Rock House, San Diego SE 

• Rocklin, Placer C 

Rorkville., Solano C 

Rocky Point, Sierra.' E 

Rohnerville, Humboldt. ..NW 

Ptoot, San Louts Obl-spo S 

RtisaiiKjnd, Kern S 

RoHc's ."^t.ttion. 1\( rn S 

• Roseville, Placer G 

• AVlsc l.iinaiii.j. Marin W 

Rough and lieady, Nevada. , .G 

Round .Mountain, Shasta N 

Tiound Valley, Inyo E 

• Rontier Station, Sacr'o C 

Rowland, El Dorado G 

Rule's Laudiiui. Sonoma. . . W 

• Rutherl'ord, Nana w 

•SACItA.MlOTO, Sacra- 
mento G 

Saamiiento liii:tr Bridge, 

Shasta N 

ige lien, Nevada G 

St. Helena, Napa W 

St. John, Colusa ,G 

St. Lawrence. Eldorado C 

St. Louis, SieiTa E 

• Salida, Stanislaus C 

• Salinas, Montei'cy W 

Salmon Creek, Humboldt. NW 
Salmon CreeJc. Mendocino. .W 

Salmon Falls, El Dorado C 

Salt Point, SoiKjma W 

.'^all Spring Valley. Gala's. . .G 
San Andreas, Calaveras. .C 

San Antonio. Monterey W 

San Benito. San Benito W 

• .San I5<M'iiai'dino, San 

Bernardino SE 

• San Bruno, San Mateo....W 

• Sun IJiKMiaventura, 

Yciittira S 

Saodcas. i 
« .San I>i 
San l)i.~:.: 
S/,u,l,!i... 



C 

)iego.SE 
;o....SE 

is C 

S 

a W 



Sail Ell, -.;a. : 
San Fell|.., ^al; 

• San I'^ernando, Los Ang's, 

• San Francisco, San Fran- 

cisco W 

• San UabHel, Los Angeles. .S 

• ,s'/?/i Geronimo, Marin W 

San Oorgonia, San Bern'o. .SE 
San Gregorlo, San Mateo. ..W 

San Jacinto. San Dicgo SE 

San Joa(|Uin. San .Joaquin G 

• San .Jose, Santa Clara. ..W 

San Juan. San Jiciiito "W 

San, .hi.ui C'lpiAtrajKK Los 

AuL-i'les S 

• .Sail l.(:iiiilro,AlaliH(la....W 

• San LoiTuzo, .AlailH-da . , , W 

• ,San !.oiijs Obispo. San 

Luis > iblspo S 

San Luis Rrv, San Dicgo... SE 
Sail Mar.. IS. San Luis Obi'o S 

• San .Mateo. San Mateo W 

• San Miguel, San Luis Ob'o.S 

• San Pablo, Contra Costa. .W 
San Pasqual, San Diego. . .SE 
San Pedro, Ixis Angeles S 

• SanQuentin, Marin W 

• San Kafael, Maria W 



100 
X 
28 
194 
6(K 
X 
•25 
2,000 
100 
200 
200 
100 
6!>il 
SOI) 
50 
400 
7'iO 
600 
60 
X 
100 
300 
150 
X 
175 
400 
X 
60 
90 
160 
100 
25 
40 
400 
140 
61 
140 
160 
X 
200 
60 
50 
X 
100 
X 
600 
100 
100 
500 
100 
50 
X 
83 
X 
2,600 
700 

1,383 
25 
'25 
200 
40 
40 
X 
50 
665 
.200 
100 
1,500 
X 
X 
16 
90 
X 
60 
75 
600 
50 
60 
500 
100 
X 
50 
SOO 
1.50 
131 
200 
30 
28 
100 
25 
100 

21,420 

25 
26 
1,500 
200 
25 
103 
50 
2,600 
50 
60 
60 
40 
25 
600 
SOO 
233 

1,673 
50 

1,370 

X 
2,450 
302 
60 
65 
50 
200 

233,966 
237 
50 
60 
60 
100 
40 
12,566 
484 

390 
'2,869 
200 

2,'243 
SOO 

55 
932 

65 
300 

30 
■200 
300 
'^,276 



San Ramon, Contra Costa. . . W 
San Salvador. San Bern'o. . .SE 
San Simeon. San Luis Obi'o. .8 

• Santa Ana. I.us Angeles. ...S 

• Santa ! Ja r ba I'a , S.Bar'a.S 

• Santa Clara, Santa Clara . .W 

• Santa Cruz, Santa Cruz.w 
Santa Margarita, S. L. Obl'o.S 

• Santa Maria, Santa Bar'a . .S 
Santa Monica, I.os -Angeles ..S 

Santa I'aula, Ventura s 

Santa Rita, Montei-ey W 

• Santa Rosa, Sonoma... W 
Santa Vnez, Santa Barbara . .8 
Sail. Yeidro, Santa Clara. ...W 
Saratoga, Santa Clara W 

• Sargent, Santa Clara W 

Saticoy, Ventura s 

Sattley, Sierra E 

• Saueelito, Marin W 

• Savannah, Los Angeles ... .S 

Sawyer's Bar, Siskiyou N 

Scales, Sierra E 

Scenega, Ventura S 

• School House Station, San 

Mateo w 

Schnonsr Gulch, Mend'o. ...W 

.^coble's Camp, Shasta N 

Scott liiver, Siskiyou N 

Searsviile, San Mateo W 

Seaside, Santa Cruz w 

Sea View. Sonoma w 

Sebastopol, Sonoma w 

Seiad Valley, Siskiyou. .....N 

Selma, Fresno c 

%Se-wm, "Tehama N 

Shaf^n Valleg, Yuba G 

Shasta, Shasta N 

Sheep Ranch, Calaveras G 

Sheldon, Sacramento C 

• Sheridan, Placer G 

Sherwood, Mendocino W 

Shei'wood Valley, Men&'o. .^Y 

• Shingle Springs, ElDor'o.C 

Shingletown, Shasta N 

Short. Tulare G 

Sierra City, Sierra E 

Sierra Madre, Los Angeles. . . S 

Sierra Valley, Sierra E 

Sierraville, Ki<in:& E 

Stiver Creek, Alpine E 

Silver Lake, Amador C 

Silver Mountain, Alpine E 

Simmmis, Tehama N 

Sis Quoc, Santa Barbara, , .SW 
Skaggs Springs, Sonoma . . . W 

Slack Canon, Monterey ,W 

Slate Creek Shasta N 

Slide, Humboldt NW 

Slippery Ford, El Dorado . , . C 
Slough Rouse, Sacramento. .C 

Smamille, Y'uba G 

Siiiak ISar, I'lumas N 

SiiiiUi Iliver, Del Norte. ..NW 

Smilh's Flat, El Dorado C 

Smitlison, Shasta N 

Smith's Ranch, Sonoma W 

Snelling, Merced C 

Snow Creek, Mariposa G 

Snow Tent, Nevada C 

Soda Springs, Shasta N 

• Soledad, Monterey W 

Somersville, Contra Costa . . W 
Somes Bar, Siskiyou N 

• Sonoma, Sonoma W 

• Sonoro, Tuolumne C 

• Soquel, Santa Cruz W 

Soscol, Napa w 

Soulsbyvilie, Tuolumne G 

South Butte, Suiter ;...C 

South Fork, Modoc N 

South Foj-k, Sierra E 

South Pasadena, Los Angeles.S 
South San Juan, San Ben'oW 
South Vallejo, Solano C 

• Spadra, Los Angeles S 

Spanish Jh'y Diggings, Ei D . G 

Spanish Ranch, Plumas N 

Spencevilie, Nevada C 

Springfield, Tuolumne C 

Starkey, San Luis Obispo, ..S 

Springville, Ventura S 

Springville, Humboldt NW 

Squaw Valley, Fresno C 

Stella, Shasta.. N 

Stewartville, Contra Costa . . W 
Stillwater, Shasta N 

• Stockton , San Joaquin. .0 

Stony Point, Sonoma w 

Stuart, Santa Barbara S 

Strawberry Valley, Y'uba C 

Sturgeon, Merced G 

Sucker Flat, Yuba C 

Sugar Pine, Tuolumne ....^.G 

• Suisun City, Soljino C 

Sulplmr Bank, Lake W 

Sulphur Creek, Colusa 

Sulphur Creek, Sonoma W 

Summerviite, Tuolumne C 

^Summit, Placer G 

Summit, Plumas , . .N 

Summit Sp7-ings, S. Mateo. . W 

• Sumner, Kci'n S 

Suiuig South. Placer C 

• Sunolglen, Alameda W 

Siisanville, Lassen N 

Sutter Creek, Amadoi'. C 

Sutterville, Sacramento C 

Sweetland, Nevada G 

Sweetwater, San Diego.... SE 

• Sycamore, Colusa C 

^Sjicamore, Fresno C 

Table Bluff, Humboldt ...NW 

Table Rock, Sierra E 

Tahoe, Placer C 

Taison, San Joaquin C 

Tallac, El Dorado C 

Taylorsville, Plumas ?T 

Tehama, Tehama N 

• I'cJ.ichipa. Kia-n S 

TcliU hipa Summit. Kern , . .8 
Telegraph City, Calaveras G 

• TemeculaStation,S.DiegoSE 

• 7'enuiscal, Alameda W 

Temescal, San Bernardino .SE 
Temperance, Fresno G 

• Tennant, Santa Clara W 

• The Needles. S. Bern'o. . . SE 

Thomp.son Flat, Butte C 

Thompson's Ranch, Butte . . C 

Three Rivers. Tulare G 

Tia Juana. San Diego SE 

Tiburon. Marin W 

Tilly. Mendocino W 

• Tipton, Tula. e G 

• Tocaloma, Marin W 

Todd, Placer C 

Todd's Valley, Placer C 



POP. 

100 

50 
100 
711 
5,000 
2,416 
2,898 

.50 
20O 
417 
"203 
200 
8,616 
160 

50 
297 
100 
100 

X 
700 

50 
100 
200 

60 

100 
25 
80 
163 
50 
25 
100 
200 
25 
650 
45 
25 
900 
200 
50 
125 
100 
126 
130 
SO 
28 
600 

600 

360 
X 
X 

100 

100 
75 
25 
75 
25 
25 

102 
50 

400 
X 

SOO 
50 
60 
30 

200 
X 
25 
28 

205 

500 
25 

910 
1,492 

828 
60 

200 
60 

201 
70 



225 
80 
25 

330 
50 
X 

163 
60 



25 
50 
10,287 
50 
X 
100 
X 
X 
800 
759 
SOO 
100 
50 
25 
50 
100 
25 
135 
145 
20O 
6,-)0 
1,3'34 
145 
100 
X 
SOO 
X 
100 
601 
100 
40 
50 
876 
320 
301) 
lUO 
23 
(ii) 
200 
122 



JO 
.50 
.W 

100 
50 
X 
X 
40 
25 
X 

200 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. IND.T'Ci. POP. 



Tokiiy, Fresno C 

Toll Hoitse, Fresno C 

• Tonmii's, Mann W 

Ti |iaz. .'Miillo E 

Tiiir.r ll.juxr. Shasta N 

• Touilc's Station, Placer . . .C 
Townsend, Tulai-e C 

• Tracy, San Joaquin C 

Travel'. Tulare 

Trego, Los Angeles 8 

e 'I'rniiiriit. Solano G 

Ol'fcs J'iiios, San Benito . . . W 

Trinidad, Humboldt NW 

Trinity Centre, Trinity, . . .NW 
•Truckee. Nevada C 

• Tulare, Tulare G 

• Turlock, Stanislaus C 

Tnstin Cltv, Los Angeles S 

'I' II in n Tuolumne C 

7' //owsf, Sacr'a. - C 
'I'M ,1,, -■ , , •■lIIeH'se, Stan..C 
T.r.i UiK.l.K. Sonoma ;..W 

• Ttirone, Sonoma W 

• Ukiah, Mendocino W 

Undine, San Joaquin C 

Union, Merced C 

Union House, Sacramento.. ,C 

University, Los Angeles S 

Upper Lake, Lake W 

Upper Mattole, HumboldLNW 

• Vacaville, Solano C 

Vallecito. Calaveras C 

• Val!e.io, Solano C 

• yf/^ZejOf7M7;c.,ContraCostaW 
Valley Centre, San Diego. . .SE 

• Valley Ford, Sonoma W 

Valley Springs, Calaveras C 

Vallicita, Calaveras C 

Venado, Colusa C 

Vei'dugo, Los Angeles S 

Victor, San Bernardino SE 

Viejas, San Biego SE 

• Vina, Tehama N 

Vineyard, San Diego S 

Virginia Mills. Butte C 

• Visalia, Tulare C 

• Vist.a, San Diego SE 

Volcano, Amador C 

Wallace, Calaveras G 

Walnut Creek, Contra Costa. W 
Walnut Grove, Sacramento. .C 
Walsh Station, Sacramento. .0 

• Warm Springs, Alameda. W 

Warner, San Diego SE 

WarrenCreek, HumboldLNW 



Warthau, Fresno C 

Wash, Plumas N 

Washington, Nevada G 

9 Washington, Y'olo C 

Washoe Bouse, Sonoma W 

Waterford, Stanislaus C 

Waterloo, San Joaquin G 

Waterman, San BernardinoSE 

• W.atsonville,' Santa Cruz. .W 
Waugh, Shasta N 

• Wawona, Mariposa G 

• TVeaverville, TrinityNW 

• Weed, San Diego.., SE 

Weiiner, Placer C 

Weldon, Kern S 

• West Berkley, Alameda. .W 

West Branch, Butte G 

West Butte, Sutter C 

• West End, Alameda W 

West Fall Brook, San Dlego.SE 
Westminster, Los Angeles. ..S 

WesL Oakland, Alameda W 

West Point, Calaveras C 

Westport, Mendocino W 

• Wheatland, Yubii C 

Whiskey Diggings, Sierra. , .E 

Whiskci/tmon, Shasta N 

\yi)\ic River, Tulare C 

w liiii'sboro, Mendocino W 

\\ bite's Bridge, Fresno G 

Wnite Sulphur Sp'ngs,NapaW 

Wliitmore, Shasta N 

Wick, Butte G 

Wild Flower, Fresno C 

Wiley, Amador C 

• Williams, Colusa C 

Willits, Mendocino , W 

• Willow, Colusa C 

Willow Creek, Siskiyou N 

Willow Ranch, Modoc N 

• \\'i!niiiiittoii. Los Angeles.. S 

• Windsor, Sonoma W 

ewiiiters, Yolo C 

Witler's Springs, Lake W 

• Woodbridge, San Joaquin.. G 
Woodford's, Alpine E 

• Woodland, Yolo G 

Wood^s C')'f*,s,sa';?r/,Tuolumne, .G 

Woodside, San Mateo W 

Woodville, Tulare C 

Woodvilte Rouse, Yuba G 

• Wright's, Santa Clara W 

Wyandotte, Butte C 

Yager, Humboldt NW 

Yankee Hill, Butte C 

Yankee Jim's, Placer G 

Yocumville. Siskiyou N 

Yokohl, Tulare C 

• Yolo, Yolo C 

Volo Bj'idge. Yolo C 

Yorkviile, Mendocino W 

Yo Semite, Mariposa C 

You Bet, Nevada C 

• Yountville, Napa W 

Yreka, Siskiyou N 

• Yuba City, Sutter G 

Yuba /)rtm, Yuba G 

Zem Zem, Napa W 



X 
200 
300 
30 
25 
25 
25 
200 
40 
X 
85 
200 
"200 
200 
1,14 
673 
200 
100 
100 
25 
50 
"26 

•;o 

1,300 

10( 
41) 
X 

14 
X 

460 

201 

6. 
■ 25 
75 
100 
X 
20O 
X 
X 
X 
2; 
150 
3: 
25 
2,000 
X 
500 
200 
250 
160 
40 
X 
X 
25 
SO 
X 
SOO 
19.1 
25 
100 
80 
X 
1,799 
SO 
X 
863 
X 
X 
75 
900 
X 
100 
X 
1-25 
150 
X 
200 
500 
700 
50 
60 
100 
300 
25 
X 
X 
80 
40 
50 
675 
825 
900 
100 
60 
910 
Hill 
5')3 
23 
215 
30 
3,516 
25 
231 
161 
50 
150 
60 
25 
100 
150 
73 
X 
800 

25 

200 
200 
350 
1,059 
600 
60 
102 



COLORADO. 



COUNTIES. 


INDEX. 


POP. 


.Vraiiahoe 





68,645 


.Vrehuleta 


8W 


X 


Bent 


SE 


1,6.34 


Boulder 


N 


9,746 


rhalTer 


C 


6,518 


i lrar Creek 


C 


7,846 


Conc.ios 


8 


5.605 


(.'ostilla 




2.879 


Custer 


V.'.'.V.'.'.'.'.'.s 


8,080 


Delta 


w 


X 


Dolores 


SW 


X 






2,486 






X 
1,709 
7,952 
4,735 


Elbert 


E 







COUNTIES. 

Garfield 

Gilpin 

Grand 

Gunnison 

Hinsfiale 

Huerfano 

Jefferson 

Lake 

La Plata 

Larimer 

Las Animas. , 

Me.sa 

Montrose .... 

Ouray 

Park 

Pitkin 

Pueblo 

Rio Grande . 

Routt 

Saguache 

San Juan 

San Miguel... 

Summit 

Weld 

Total 



INDEX, 
NW 



N 

W 

SW 

s 

C 

G 

SW 

N 

SE 

W 

w 

SW 

G 

W 

s 

8 

.... NW 

S 

SW 

SW 

N W 

NE 



Capulin, Conejos S 

Carijonate, Garfield NW 

Caribou, Boulder N 

Carnero, Saguache 8 

Carr, Weld ,. NE 

Castle, Eagle C 

• <'astle JRock, Douglas. ..G 
CaslU'toii, Cuunison W 

• Catiiii, Rent SE 

Central <'ity, Gilpin. ..C 

Centreville, Cljallee C 

Chaffee, Cliatb'c C 

Chambers, Larimer N 

Chapman, Garfield ,NW 

Chatanooga, San Juan SW 

Clmry Creek, Arapahoe G 

• Cheyene Wells, Bent SE 

Chihuahua, Summit. .....NW 

Chllcott, Pueblo 8 

Chrome, Archuleta SW 

• Cimarron, Montrose W 

Claud, Elbert ....E 

Claytonia, Saguache S 

Clemmous, Elbert E 

Cleora, Chaffee G 

Cleveland, Eagle G 

Cleveland, Custer S 

Clinton, Custer 8 

• Coal Creek, Eremont C 



POP 

X 
6,489 
417 
8,'2S7 
1,499 
4,184 
6,810 
83,814 
1,110 
4,892 
5,904 

X 

X 
2,670 
3,970 

X 
7,613 
1,944 
140 
1,973 
1,087 

X 
5,439 
5,646 



.194,3'2-; 



TOWNS, COUNTIES. INDE.X, 

Abbeyville, Gunnison W 

Abeyton, Las Animas SE 

^Acequia, Douglas C 

Adams, Larimer N 

Adelaide, Lake C 

• Agate, Elbert E 

• Akron, Weld NE 

• Alamosa, Conejos S 

• Alder, Saguache S 

Alfafa, Las Animas SE 

Aiford, Larimer N 

• Alicante, Lake .-...C 

Allen, Gunnison ,V 

.•\biia. I'ai'k ,...G 

• Alniout, (iiiiiiiison W 

• Aliiiiie, Chalice G 

Altona, Boulder C 

Ames, San Miguel SW 

Animas City, La Plata SW 

Animas Forks, San .loan, ,sw 
Antelope Spring, 1 1 iiis's. . ,s w 

• Anionito, Cone,ios s 

Apishapa, Las Aiiimas SE 

• Arapahoe, Bent SE 

.\rboles, Archuleta SW 

% Argentine, Summit NW 

• Argo, Arapahoe G 

Arlington, Mesa W 

• Arvada, Jefferson C 

Ashcroft, Pitkin W 

Aspen, Pitkin W 

Atwood, Weld NE 

Axial, Garfield NW 

9 Badger, Fremont G 

Badito, Huerfano S 

• Bailey, Park C 

Balaral, Boulder N 

Bald Mountain, Gilpin G 

Baldwin, Gunnison W 

Barela, Las Animas SE 

Barr, Arapahoe C 

^Beaver Brook, Jefferson. ..G 

Beaver Creek, Fremont C 

Bedrock, Montrose W 

Bellviie, Larimer N 

• Bennett. Arapahoe G 

Bent Canyon, Las Animas. .SE 

• Berthoud, Larimer N 

Beulah, Pueblo S 

Biedell Saguache S 

Big Evans, Lake G 

Big Sandy, El Paso C 

Bl.ion Basin, Elbert E 

Bi'riniiighanl, Huerfano S 

• Blackburn, Custer S 

• Black Hawk, Gilpin G 

• Blackwell,Bent SE 

Bland, Elbert E 

Blinnenau, Custer 8 

Bonanza, Saguache 8 

Bonito, Saguache S 

• Boon'Ville, Pueblo S 

Bordenville, Park C 

• Boulder, Boulder N 

Boiventon, Rio Grande S 

• Box Elder, Larimer N 

Braddock, Summit NW . 

• l!reckenridg:e, Sum.N W 

• Brighton, Arapahoe C 

• Bristol, Larimer N 

• Broonifield, Boulder N 

• Brown, Montrose W 

mBrown's Canon, Chaffee. .C 

Broionsville, Clear Creek C 

Brownvitle, Jeft'erson G 

• Brush, Weld NE 

Buckhorn, Larimer N 

• lJuena 'V'ista, Chaffee. . .G 

• Buffalo Creek, Jeffei-son. . .C 

• Buffalo Springs, Park G 

• Byers, Arapahoe C 

• Caddoa, Bent SE 

• Cameville, Montrose W 

• Calumet, Chaffee C 

Cameron's Pass, Larimer, , . N 

Camerille. Gunnison W 

Canadian. Laramie N 

• Caiiliclil, lli ulder N 

• t'aiiou Citv, Fremont. .C 

• Capitol City, Hinsdale. .NW 



X 
100 
802 
X 
90 
25 
100 
1110 
700 
CO 
600 
100 
100 
486 
350 
230 
600 
75 
X 
25 
100 
X 
75 
50 
600 
1,500 
'20 
50 
X 
40 
150 
200 
1,185 
X 
803 
X 
50 
60 
X 
X 

60 
80 
803 
63 
60 
X 
63 
X 
76 

1,510 
60 
6 5 
100 

1.500 
150 
X 
50 

4,1-20 
50 
X 
X 

l,6;->7 
50 
79 
X 
X 
75 
160 
6t 
100 
76 

2,141 
300 
30 
165 
50 
65 
65 
25 
65 



200 
55 
157 
549 
100 
X 
SO 
S?8 
50 
.30 
2.626 



X 
800 
50 
60 
141 
X 
X 
75 
X 
100 
61 
IM 
50 
30 
303 
701 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 

Cockrel. Coneios S 

• Colorado Citv. El Paso....O 
Colorinv. lirand N 

• Colorado Spr., JCI Paso.C 
Columbus. ClialTee C 

• Como, park G 

• Conejos, Conej'os 8 

Congress. San ,(nan SW 

Conrow, CliatTee C 

Cooper Cii'j. Bladder N 

Cordova, Las Animas SE 

• Corona, Weld NE 

• Cotopaxi, Fremont G 

Cotton Creek, Saguache 8 

CottoiiwofKl Springs, Chali'ee.G 

Conifer, Grand N 

Crawfnril, Di lta W 

• Crested Jbilte, Gunnison. .W 

Crestoiie, Saguache 8 

Creswell, Jefferson G 

• Crisinan, Boulder N 

• Crook, Weld NE 

%Crooksvxlle, Gunnison W 

Crow, Pueblo 8 

• Ci'osscn. Ji^fi'erson C 

rr\st:il. (iiinnison., W 

• ru.'liaras. Huerfano S 

( iieiiiii, sa-uai-he S 

Currant ( rn k, iw-eniont C 

e Hake, 1 
DaUas, o^ 



,.C 

,.sw 

Davis. Las .Vniinas SE 



Dawkins, Pueblo , 

• Deane. Douglas 

Decatur. Suinmit 

er Tri 



.8 
....0 
.NW 

• Deer Trail, Arapahoe G 

Del Mill.'. Sail .liian SW 

• Dei Node, Rio Grande. 8 

• Delta, Delta W 

• UJSNVKR, Arap»hoe...C 
Denver Junction, Weld NE 

• Deuel. Weld E 

Dickson, Huerfano 8 

• Dillon, Summit NW 

9 Divide, Chaflee C 

Dolores, La Plata SW 

• Dome Rock, Jefferson C 

• Dora, Custer S 

Dotsero, Eagle C 

m Douglas, Douglas C 

Doyleville, Gunnison W 

Duff, Arapahoe C 

• Duinont, Clear Creek C 

• Duranso, La Plata. . . . SW 

% Dyerville, Summit NW 

EaKiilite, .Mesa W 

• Ea,-I.ei. El I'aso C 

Eastolu illi', l']l I'aso C 

• Eaton. Weld NE 

Eckley, Weld NE 

• Edgerton, El Paso G 

Edw.ards. Eagle C 

Flgerhi, Unull NW 

• Ellierl, Ellnat E 

Elepliam. Clear Creek C 

Elgin. Gunnison W 

• Elizabeth, Elbert E 

Elkhorn, 1 ariiner N 

Elko. Gunnison W 

• El Moro, Las Animas SE 

• El Paso, El Paso G 

Emilia, Eirgle C 

• Eni|)lre City, Clear Creek .C 

Kiigle, Las Animas SE 

Ephralm, Conejos 8 

• Erie, Weld NE 

• Estabrook, Park C 

Estes Park, Larimer N 

Eureka, San Juan SW 

• Evans, Weld NE 



Eranmnlle, Lake 

Everett, Lake 

Evergreen, .lefferson . 
F..,-rhi:iu. r. Saguaclie. 

• Fair I'lay, Park., 
Fair \'icw, Custer 

Farnbaiii, Siiinniit , 
Ferguson, (larlield ... 

• Floivnn-, riTiuoiit. 
I I'a, 



,.C 
...C 
...C 

...s 

...G 

...s 

NW 
NW 
...C 

...c 

• KnrksiTiTk. .lellVrMin....C 

• l''ort Collins, Larimer .N 
Fort Garland, Costilla 8 

Fort Lew is. La Plata SW 

• Fort Jjupton, Weld NE 

Fort Lvon, Bent SE 

• Fort .Morgan, Weld NE 

• Fountain, Fl Paso C 

• Pranceville, El Paso C 

Franktown, Douglas C 

Frazer, Grand N 

Freeland, Clear Creek C 

• Frisco, Summit NW 

• Fruita, Mesa W 

Galena, Fremont C 

Gardner, Huerfano 8 

• (iarheld, Chaffee C 

• Garo, Park C 

(biskill, Grand N 

• <;<-orgetou ii,< le'r Cr'k.C 

Gladstone, San ,)nan SW 

Glad>vvn, An hiihta SW 

Glendale. iMi iniiiit 

Glen wood Si>'y s,C:ird,NW 
Gol.lilale. GuniiLMjii W 

• dolden, Jefferson C 

Cold Hill. Boulder N 

field Fark. Eagle G 

Gothic, Gunnison W 

Gove, Custer 8 

• Granada, Bent SE 

• Grand June., Mesa W 

Grand Ijake, Grand.. N 

• Granger, El Paso C 

• Granite, Chaffee C 

• Grant, Park C 

• Grape, Fremont C 

• Greeley, Weld NE 

• Greelilioril, I'liehlo S 

• GnTillaiid, Doii,glas C 

Greenwood, Custer S 

Grover, Weld NE 

• Gunnisoii, Gunnison. . .W 

Gwillanville, El Paso 

Gvpsum, Eagle C 

U'ahn's Peak, Routt. . .NW 

• Hall Vallev, Park G 

tIJainillon. Park G 

C Hancock, Chaffee 

• Hardin, Weld NE 

Hartsell, Park 

Hattoii, Fremont C 

Haworth, Larimer N 

• ilaunian.Sagauche S 

Hawkburst, Mesa, W 

liayden, Routt NW 75 

Ilayu-ood. Suniniit N W 25 

Hebron, Larimer. N 83 



34'! 

50 
6,5-26 
50 
500 
839 
40 
80 
75 
75 
64 
50 
50 
25 
X 
X 
900 
21K) 
138 
75 
61 
50 
X 
46 
60 
S5(S 
X 
60 
300 
X 
50 
30 
75 
260 
275 
25 
1,.300 

iao 

80,000 

150 
65 
50 

253 

123 
50 
56 

100 
25 

l'J3 
25 
X 

179 
8,000 

150 
X 
75 
X 
75 
SH 
X 
.511 
2(1 
56 

800 
25 
60 
50 
25 

497 



203 
60 
50 
S58 
104 
160 
800 
849 
60 
50 
50 

450 
"25 
150 
25 
85 
60 
25 
2,800 
181 
50 
150 
64 
X 
99 
100 
163 
85 
447 
348 
60 
800 
130 
210 
1'26 
100 
3,801 
X 
25 
85 
61 
86 
3,731 
230 
100 
949 
X 
121 
1,700 
156 
73 
800 
800 
60 
2,000 
60 
75 
60 
85 
8 600 
170 
SO 
50 
151 
60 
600 
50 

y 

X 

X 



203 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 

• lIciKlcrson. TVeia NE 100 

Ihiiiil.UiVc C 50 

• H(>riiios:l, L;l Plata SW 103 

e Ilrvwoud. ( !lallec 100 

HlglK i-, nciil S13 50 

lliglilaiiil Liifa;. Wrkl XIO X 

lI]^lllallll, AniiialuH- (; > 

littjlihuHl .1/'// San .luan.S^V 115 

Higiilanruw n. Arapalluo C (ia 

Hlllslxa-o, W eld KH 

Hillside, I'iTiiioiit C 60 

• Hdllv. lii-iit SE 25 

Holy fiMss. JOaslc O 61 

Hoiiic. T.aiiiiua' N 50 

Hope, Lake C X 

Horse Shoe, Pui-k C 75 

• //o«f«s« Chaffee C ion 

Hotchkiss. Delto W 50 

mllot Sj)r'nuiH, Satruaehe S X 

Hor su'phi.r spi-i!igs,Grand. N 200 

• Huw.ird. Kreuiout C 151 

Houai-dsville, Man Juiin . . .SW 50 

• Hudson, Wekl NE 74 

%IIuerJano, Huerfano S .50 

Huerfaiio Canon, Huerfano. .S 61 

• Hiiro, El bci-t E 113 

• Hnsteds, El Paso C 25 

Hutchison, .lellei-.son C 113 

• llvde. Weld NE 65 

Ilvirieiie, I!,, older N 60 

• IilalK. Spriiii.'s.Clear Creek.C 2,000 

• Isiuai io, Iji Plata SW 60 

SllitI', Weill NE 50 

Use, Custer S X 

JniieiK'jiilfnce, Pitkin W 300 

Iroiihii:., Lake C X 

Ironton, Ouvav SW 61 

• Irwin, Ciuuiison W 1,200 

• Islanil siai iun, Arapahoe. .C 50 

Jac'ksnn, Puehl<i. S 50 

JaiiiesOnui, lioulder N 800 

Jasper, liio Grande S 50 

• Jefferson, Park C 155 

(7tJ.5ie, Suinniit NW X 

Juianata, Puchlo S 50 

Kcster, P.ark C X 

• Ivezar. Gunnison W 25 

King, Park O X 

Kiowil Elbert E 113 

• Kit Carson, Bent SE 500 

• Kokoino, Summit NW 903 

• Kraft, Chaflee X 

Krentniling, Grand N 30 

Kuhn's Crossing, Elbert — .E 50 

• Lajara, Coneios S 300 

• La.Junta, Bent SE 759 

• Lake City, Hinsdale . .SW 1,950 

Lakeside, Smnniit NW 56 

Laketon, Elboi-t E 50 

Lamar, Pueblo S X 

Landsman, Elbrt E X 

Langford, Boulder . . . N 800 

IM Plata, La Plata SW 26 

• La Porte, Larimer N 62 

• Larkspur, Douglas C 172 

La Salle, Weld NE X 

• 7.« v ,l)(i/,!.r v, lient SE 200 

• La Veta, Huerfano S 865 

• Lawson, Clear Creek C 500 

Lay, Koutt NW 50 

• Leadville, Lake C 14,820 

Left Hand Vr :■<■!;, Boulder ..N 25 

Lincoln Citv, Summit NW 125 

Linwood, Las Animas SE 103 

• Little BtLUcH, El Paso C X 

• Littleton, Arapahoe C 100 

Livermore, Larimer IST 400 

• London, Park C 26 

I/)ne Dome, La Plata SW X 

• Longmont, Boulder N" 1,800 

• Lo-9 Plnos, Montrose W 200 

Loxt Trail, Hinsdale SW 53 

• Louisville, Boulder N 500 

• Ix>veland, Lai-imer N" 1,000 

Loyton, Conejos S X 

Lula, Grand N 150 

Lyman, Arapahoe C 35 

Lyons, Boulder N 50 

Lytic, El I'aso C 26 

McMlllsin, Bent N X 

Madrid, Las Animas SE 25 

Magnolia, Boulder N 175 

Maher, Montrose W X 

Malachite, Huerfano S 61 

• .Malta, Lake C 220 

Manassa, Conejos S 250 

Mancos, La Plata SW 100 

• Manitou Springs, El Paso. .0 500 

Marion, Delta W 25 

Mayhcll, Poult UW 25 

• J/«r*/iaH, BouMer N 95 

tManliaU's J'a-^s, Sagu'e. . . S 65 

• Maysville, Chaflee C 560 

• Mears, Chaffee C 150 

Meckel-, Garllelrt W 150 

• .Uei ino, W(dd ^'E 65 

JJesi-ivle, La Plata SW 30 

Mineral Point, San Juan. . .S W 163 

• Mitchell, Eagle 25 

• Monarch, Chaffey C 105 

Monte Vista, liio Grande — S 75 

Montezuma, Summit NW 250 

Montgomery, Park C 50 

• Montrose, Montrose . . . W 875 

• Monument, El Paso O 250 

Moraine, Larimer N" 61 

• .Morrison, Jelferson C 186 

Mounlaindalc, Park G 60 

Mount Carbon, (:unnison...W X 

Mount Snelfels, Ourav SW 100 

Moil, It r('/7i(;/(. .lelferson . . .C 50 

Muddy Creek, Pueblo S 25 

Muruaiu'. La I'lata SW .50 

Naomi, .Summit NW 50 

• Natlirop, Chalfee C 150 

Naturita, .Montrose W 50 

Nederland, Boulder N" 800 

• Ncedleton, La Plata SW 75 

• Ncpesta, I'ueblo S 59 

Neyvconih, Conejos S 300 

Few Windsor, Weld NE 25 

Nine-Mile House, Lake C X 

• Ni Wot, Boulder N 51 

Nunda, Huerfano 8 50 

• Oiiii>. Cunnison W 100 

Ophiv. .^au Miguel SW 130 

• Orchard, Weld NE 75 

Orean, Costilla , S 50 

Orie7ital, Bagauche S 50 

Oro City, Lake C 125 

• OrodeZ/ara, Boulder N 100 

Osburn, Elbert E 25 

• Osior. Conejos S 65 

Orson, Mesa W X 

Osage, Pueblo S X 

Otis, Weld N3 X 

• Ouray.Ouray SW 1,500 

• OyersCeg, Gunnison W 50 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 

• Oxford, Bent SE 

O. Z., El Paso C 

Pagosa Springs, Ai'chuleta 
SW 

Palmer, Fremont C 

I'aooia, Delta W 

Paraeliule, Garfield EW 

I'araib.x, Montrose W 

Park. Park C 

Parker, D.iuglas C 

« Parkilale, Fremont 

Park rillii. Saguache S 

9 Partin, Gunnison W 

Parma, Rio Grande S 

PaiTott, La Plata SW 

Pi'lla, Boulder N 

© I'elersliurgh, Araphoe C 

Piedra, ,\rchnleta SW 



61 

X 

200 
300 
50 
25 



• Pine, .lefferson C 

Pin(- Uiver, La Plata SW 

Pinewood, l.;irimer N 

Pinkliiimpton, I.!trinier X 

Pinneo, Weld ...NE 

• Pitkin, Gunnison 

Pittsburgh, Gunnison W 

• I'litcer, Costilla S 

Plaeervillc, Sau Miguel. ...SW 
Plateau, :\!esa w 

• Platte Canon, .Jefferson C 

Platte .station. Park C 

• PUifleville, Weld NE 

• Poncho Springs. Chaflee. . .0 

Portland, Ouray SW 

l^owderhorn, Gunnison W 

Powell, Las Aninias SE 

Powers, Bent SE 

Preston, Summit NW 

• Prowers, Bent SE 

O Pueblo, Pueblo S 

• Pulask-i, Las Animas SE 

^fp'iii'ln, Gunnison W 

Querida, Custer S 

liand, Larimer N 

Eangely, Garfield NW 

Ravens, I\lesa W 

• Keil Cim; Eagle C 

lied Mountain, Ouray SW 

h'i'xford. Summit NW 

Klco, Dolores SW 

Rifle, Garfield NW 

• River Bend, Elbert E 

• Riverside, Chaffee C 

• Robinson, Summit NW 

Rock Ridge, Douglas G 

Rockwell, Fremont G 

• Rockwood, La Plata SW 

Kockv, Park C 

• Rooky Foi'd, Bent SE 

Roggin, Weld NE 

Rolllnsvllle, Gilpin O 

Bomley, Chaffee C 

Rose's Cabin, Hinsdale SW 

• Kosita, Custer S 

Routt, Routt NW 

Reutlebitsh, Summit NW 

9 Hound Hill, Saguache S 

• Runniiiy Creek, Elbert E 

• Russell, Costilla S 

Rnssell Gulch, Gilpin C 

Rustic, Larimer C 

Uye, Pueblo S 

Saji'UMclie, Saguache S 

sr. cloud, Larimer N 

• .sr. Elmo. Chaft'ee C 

SI, Kevin, Lake C 

St. Mary's, Huerfano S 

• Salida, Chaflee C 

Salina, Boulder N 

Salt Creek, Pueblo S 

Sanborn, Bent. SE 

Sangre de Christo, Saguache.S 

San Isabel, Saguache S 

San Juan, Hinsdale SW 

San Luis, Costilla S 

San Miguel, San Miguel. ...SW 
Sapiuero, Gunnison 'VV 

• Siirgents, Saguache S 

Satank, Garfield NW 

Scissoi"s, Huerfano S 

Scofield, Gunnison W 

• Sedalia, Douglas C 

Sedgwick, Weld NE 

Selak, Grand N 

Semper, Jefferson 

yiiarpsdale. Huerfano S 

Shn i-aUli:llle, Weld NE 

Sherman, Hinsdale SW 

^Skirleif, Saguache S 

• siheT-clitr, Custer S 

sil\ er Plume, Clear Creek. . .C 

• Silverton, .San Juan. .SW 

• Slaghts, I'ark C 

• Snyder, Weld NE 

Soda Springs, Lake C 

• South Pueblo, Pueblo S 

Sparkill, Pitkin W 

Spieer, Larimer N 

Springdale, Boulder N 

Spiing Valley, Douglas C 

Squaw Creek, Eagle C 

Stamford, Las Animas SE 

slaiidish, Gunnison N 

• Starkville, Las Animas. ..SE 
Sleamhoat Springs, Routt. NW 

• Sterling, Weld 

Stonewall, Las Animas, 

Stout, Larimer 

Stimyge, Las Animas.. 

SulTolk, El Paso 

Sugar Loaf, Boulder 

''Summit, Lake 

Summit Park, El Paso, 
Snmmltville, Rio Grande 



NE 
.SE 
..N 
■.SE 
..C 
..N 
..C 

....c 

■ S 

Suimyside, Hinsdale SW 

Sunset, Boulder N 

sunshine, Boulder N 

Swan, Summit NW 

Sineelville, San -Juan SW 

Table Rock, El Paso C 

Talior, Ijike C 

• Taylor, Eagle 

• Taylor River, Gunnison. . W 

• Taylorville, Pueblo S 

Teller, Larimer N 

Telluride, San Miguel.. SW 

Texas Creek, Fremont C 

Thatcher, I.as Animas SE 

Tininath, Larimer N 

Tin (.liip, Gunnison W 

Tomiehi, Ciuinison W 

• Triiiilil", I.a Plata SW 

• Trini<la<l, Las Animas. SE 

Trouhlcsonie, Grand N 

Trout Lake, San .Miguel. . .SW 
Tuttle, Elbert E 

• 'I'win Lakes, Lilke C 

Tyiier, Larimer N 

Uiu, Custer 8 



65 
75 
X 
50 
X 
803 
50 
100 
3(1 
2-25 
150 
X 
61 
X 
1,891 
65 
800 
50 
X 
100 
26 
170 
620 
100 

50 
X 
151 
X 
8,000 
50 
65 
500 
26 
X 
30 
1,000 
500 
X 
894 
X 
50 
102 
1,000 
75 
100 
50 
61 
147 
X 
198 
X 
50 
1,008 
28 
X 
X 
149 
65 
200 
56 
50 
603 
X 
500 
X 
50 
3,100 
200 
50 
50 
50 
50 
250 
341 
175 
100 
150 
50 
60 
100 
100 
250 
X 
X 
X 
X 
260 
172 
4,560 
1,200 
1,600 
100 
40 
70 
5,000 
50 
30 
75 
100 
X 
60 
25 
200 
X 
225 
101 
50 
100 
50 
125 
X 
X 
350 
X 
75 
175 
100 
X 
51 
125 
61 
X 
50 
450 
750 
50 
X 
X 
4,50 
200 
26 
3,300 
79 
40 
X 
125 
60 



TOWNS. COU.N'TIES. INDE-X. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. • COUNTIES. INDEX. 



Unaweep, Mesa W 25 

Uncompahgre, Montrose W 50 

Undercliff, Pueblo S 65 

Ute. Gunnison W X 

Vadner, Conejos S X 

• Value, Fremont C 60 

• Valmont, Boulder N 82 

• Veriaillionfi, .Jefferson C 50 

Vicksburgh, Chaflee C 61 

• Villa Gi-ove, Saguache S 125 

Virginia Dale, Larimer N X 

• Wagon Wheel Gap, R. G'd.S 125 
Waldcn, Grand N 50 

• Walsenl>urffh, Huerfo.S 877 

• Ward District, lioulder. . ..N 275 

• WiUkins, Arapahoe C X 

• Wcdister, Park C 60 

• H'fi,', Weld NE 60 

• Weissport, 1^1 Paso C X 

• Wellsville, Fremont 50 

Westcllfl', Custer s 25 

• VV. tas Animas, Bent..S 450 
Wetmore, Custer S 

• Wheeler, Summit NW 160 

White Cross, Hinsdale SW X 

White I'ine, Gunnison, W 8,50 

White Water, .Mesa W X 

• Wigw am, Ml Paso C 100 

• Williamsburgh, Fremont. .C 150 

• Winamr, Weld NE X 

WiiHl<tor,'R(mtt NW 50 

Winllehl, Chaffee 60 

• Wrav, Weld NE 100 

Yam |ia, Routt ...NW 60 

• i'orkrille, Fremont C 65 

Yuma, Weld NE X 

Zapta, Costilla s 132 



CONNECTICUT. 



COUNTIES. 

Fairfield 

Hartford 

Litchfield 

Middlesex 

Ne5v Haven. . . 
New London . . 

Tolland 

Windham 



INDEX. POP 

SW 112,042 

N 12,5,382 

. . . . N W 52,044 

S 35,689 

S 166,523 

SE 73,152 

N 24,112 

NE 43,856 



Total . 



.622,700 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



• Ablngton, Windham NE 

• Andover, Tolland N 

• Ansonia, New Haven 8 

Ashford, Windham NE 

Atw^oodville, Tolland N 

• .\von, Llartford N 

Bakersville, Litchfield NW 

Bal lonvil le, Windham NE 

Ball's Pond, Fairfield SW 

• Baltic, New London SE 

Banksville, Fail-field SW 

• Bantam, Litchfield NW 

Barkliamstead, Litchfield. NW 

• Bayport, Fairfield SW 

• Beacon Falls, New Haven .8 

• Berlin, Hartford N 

Bethany, New Haven S 

• Bethel, Fairfield 8W 

Bethlehem, Litchfield NW 

• Birmingham, New Haven . S 



Black Rock, Fairfiled SW 

• Bloomflold, Hartford N 

• Bolton, Tollilnd N 

• Botsl'ord, Fairfield SW 

Bozi-ah, New London SE 

BoznUnnlle, New London. .SE 

• Branch vllle, Fairfield ...SW 

• Branford, New Haven L 

• Brids-eDort, Fairfleld,SW 
BridgeivaKa-. Litchfield . . .NW 

• Bi-isrid. llarrfurd N 

• Broad Brook, Hartford ...N 

• Brookfield, Fairfield. . . .SW 
Brookficld Cent'r.Fairfleld.SW 
Urooklyn, AVindham . . . NE 
Buckingham, Hartford N 

• Buckland, Hai-tford N 

Bull's Brldge,LItchfield.. .NW 

• Bui-lington, Hartford N 

• Burnside, Hartford N 

• Burrville, Litchfield NW 

Campbell Mills, N. London.SE 
' Campville, Litchfield . . . NW 

Canaan, Litchfield NW 

Canaan Valley, Litchfield. NW 

Cannon, Fairfield SW 

Canterbury, Windham . . NE 

Canton, Hartford N 

Canton Centre, Hartford N 

• CentralVlllage,Windh'in.NE 

• Centre Brook, Middlesex. .S 
CentroGroten, Xew London, s K 
Centre Hill, Hartfoi-d N 

• ChapiBvUIe, Litchfield. .NW 
Chapliii, Windham NE 

• Cheshire, New Haven SE 

• Chester, Middlesex 8 

Chesterfield, New London. .SE 

• ChesnutHill, Tolland.... N 

• Clark's Corner, Windh'm.NE 
Clark's Falls, New London.SE 

• Clinton, Middlesex S 

• Clintonville. New Haven . .8 

• Cobalt, Middlesex S 

• Colchester, New London.SE 

Colebrook, Litchfield NW 

Colebrook River, Lltch'd . NW 

• Collins\ille. Hartford N 

Columbia, Tolland N 

Comstock's Bridge, N. Lon.SE 

Cooper, Fairfield 8W 

Copper Hill, Hartford N 

C(.rnwall, Litchfield NW 

• Cornwall Bi-idge.Litch'd.NW 
Cornwall Hollow, Lltch'd. NW 
Coventry, Tolland N 

• Cromwell, Middlesex S 

• Danbury, Fairfield ,..SW 

• Danielsonville, Wind'm.NE 

• Darien, Fairfield SW 

• Deep River. Middlesex S 

• Derby, New Haven S 

Durham, Middlesex S 

Dui-ham Centre, Middlesex. .8 

• Eagleville, Tolland N 

• East Berlin, Hartford N 

• East Canaan, Litchfield. NW 
East Cornwall, Litchfield .NW 
Eaatford, Windham NE 



125 
i>4 
8,855 
1,041 
X 
1,057 
107 
X 
X 
2,000 
203 
93 
1,,300 
245 
379 
2,885 
637 
1,767 
657 
3,026 
417 
1,846 
512 
X 
1,156 
2>)6 
203 
8,047 
27,648 
708 
2,763 
697 
1,151 
■209 
2,308 
305 
200 
X 
1,224 
585 
160 
X 
350 
800 
176 
X 
101 
199 
400 
500 
576 
X 
X 
231 
627 
2,284 
1,177 
200 
X 
60 
X 
1,412 
X 
403 
1,416 
1,814 
170 
1,876 
757 
150 
25 
X 
1,584 
99 
X 
2,011 
1,640 
11,669 
3,118 
1,902 
1,002 
11,646 
990 
X 
230 
800 
250 
X 
866 



East Glastonbury, Hartford . N 103 

East Granby.Hartford N 754 

• East Haddam, Middlesex. .S 8,034 

• East Hampton, Middlesex .S 737 

• East Hartford, Hartford . .N 3,500 
East Hartland, Hartford N 52 

• East Haven, New Haven . . S 1,681 

East Kent, Litchfield NW X 

East Killingly, Windham. .NE 752 

• East Litchfield, Lltch'd. NW 160 

• East Lyme, New London . SE 1,781 
Easton, Fairfield SW 1,145 

• East River, New Haven . . . S X 

• Fast Thompson, Wind'mNE X 

• East Wallingford, N.Hav'n.S X 
East Wlllington, Tolland.... N X 

• East Windsor, Hartford. . .N 3,019 

• Fast WindsorHill, Hart'd.N 400 
East Woodstock, Windh'm.NE 79 
Fkouk, W indham NE X 

• Klliiigfon, Tolland N 242 

• Elliott, Windham NE X 

Elliott's StaUon, Wind'm.NE X 

Ellsworth, Litchfield NW 208 

• Elmwood, Hartford N 6,756 

• Enfield, Hartford N 6,766 

• lisscx, Middlesex L 1,279 

• Fairfield, Fairfield SW 8,748 

Fair Haven, New Haven S 1,528 

• Fall's Village, Litehfield.NW 338 

• Farniingtiui, Hartford. .. .N 3,014 

• Five Mile Jiicer, Fair'd. . S W 400 

• Fluteville, Litchfield . . . N W X 

• Forest5'ille, Hartford N 1,073 

• Franklin, New London . . SE 686 
Gale's Ferry, New London.SE 97 
Gardner's Lake, N. London.SE x 

• Gayiordsville, Litehfield.NW 242 

• Georgetown, Fail-field. ..SW 169 

Gildersleeve, Middlesex S 1.609 

Gilead, Tolland N 200 

Glasgo. New London SE X 

• Glastonbury, Hartford N 3,680 

• Glenbrook, Fairfield SW X 

Glenville, Fairfield SW 482 

» Good-ipeM's, Middlesex 8 609 

Goshen, Litchfield NW 161 

Goshen Station, Windham.NE X 

• Granby, Hartford N 1,349 

• Grantville, HtchfleM...NW 151 
Greenfield Hill, Fail-field.. SW 203 

• Green's Fai-ms, Fairfield.SW 453 

• Greenville, New London.SE 3,348 

• Greenwich, Fairfield .... SW 1,676 

• Greystone, Litchfield. . .NW x 
Griswold, New London SE 2,745 

• Grosvenor Dale,Wind'm,NE 7,55 

• Groton, New London SE 6,130 

Grove Beech, Middlesex S X 

• Guilford, New Haven S 1,450 

Gurleyville, Tolland N X 

• Haddam, Middlesex.... S 440 
Haddam Neck, Middlesex... 8 350 

• Hadlj-me, New London . . SE 408 
Hamburgh, New London. . .SE 349 

• Haindcn, New Haven S 8,410 

• H.ampton, Windham NE 1.57 

Hano\-ei-, NewLontlon SE 150 

• H.VltTFOKJ), Hartf 'd.N 42,558 

Hai-llaud, Hartford N 648 

Harwiiiton, Litchfield . . . .NW 78 

• Hawleyville, Fairfield. . .SW 203 

• Hazardville, Hartford N 803 

Hebron, Tolland N 1,243 

• Higganum, Middlesex S 1,500 

High Ridge, Fairfield SW 249 

OHitvlicock's, Hartford N 200 

• //co^/Zi'v'.s, New Haven S X 

Hoekauuu, Hartford N 275 

• Hop River, Tolland N X 

llotchkissville, Litchfield. .NW 403 

Huntington, Fairfield SW 2,504 

Huntsville, Litchfield NW 306 

Ivoi-yton, Middlesex S X 

• Jewett City, New Lon'n.SE 1,550 

Johnsouville, Middlesex S X 

Kensington, Hartford N 400 

• Kent, Litchfield NW 1,622 

Kent Furnace, Litchfield. .NW 100 

• Killingly, Windha.m....NE 6,921 
Killingwoith, Middlesex 8 748 

• Lakeville, Litchfield. ...NW 811 

• Lanesvllle, Litchfield NW 100 

Laurel Glen, New London. .SE X 

• Lebanon, New London. . . SE 1,8.55 

Lcdyard, New London SE 1,878 

Lees\ulle, Middlesex S X 

• Leete's Island, New- Haven. S 201 

• Liberty Hill, New Lon'n.SE 105 

• Lime Rock, Litebfield. ..NW 290 

• Lilcliiiold. Liteliflcld.NW 1,090 

Little Ulvi-r, .Maldlesex 8 X 

Lockwoiid, Fairlleld SW X 

• Long Hill, Fairfield SW 156 

Long Hidge, Fairfield SW 502 

• Lyme, New London SE 1,026 

• Madison, New Haven S 1,670 

Main Street, New Haven 8 X 

• Manchester, Hartford N 6,468 

-Miinsfteld, Tolland N ■J,155 

.Mansfield Centre, Tolland. . .N 500 

• .Mausfli-ld Depot, Tolland. .N 88 
Marble Dale, 1 itchlield , . .NW 200 

Marion, Hartford ..N X 

Marlborough, Hartford N 392 

Mashapang, Tolland N 72 

Massapeag, New London. ..SE X 

• .Mechanlesville, Win'm..NE 478 

• Melrose, Hartford N W9 

• Meriden, New Haven S 15,540 

• Meri-ow, Tolland N 150 

• if ermlmviUe, Litchfield N W X 

• Mianus, Fairfield SW 473 

Middlebury, New Haven S 68S 

• Middleflekl, Middlesex 8 928 

»MiiMleflelu Cenlre, Mid'x. .8 X 

• Middle Haddam, Midd'x. ..S 235 

• >riddVeto«-n, Midd'x... S 6.S-26 

• Milford, New Haven S 8,346 

.Mill Brook, Litchfield ....NW X 

• .Milldale, Hartford N '200 

Milliligton, Middlesex 8 X 

• .Mill Plain, r'airficld 8W 300 

Milton, Litchfield NW 47 

Minortown, Litchfield ,...NW X 

.Monroe, Fairfield SW 1,157 

• Montowese, New Haven. . .S 302 

• Montville, New London.. SE 2,666 

Moodus, Middlesex S 800 

Moose Meadow, Tolland N X 

• Moosuji, Windham NE 475 

Morris, Litchfield NW 637 

Mount Carmei, New Haven. .8 800 

Mount Hope, Tolland N 105 

Mystic, New Loudon SE 384 

• Mystic liridge.N'ew Lon'nSJl 910 
Mystic River, Xew London.SE 1,169 
Naubuc. Hartford N ''25 



• Naugatuck, New Haven. . . S 

Nepang, Litchfield NW 

New Boston, Windham NE 

• New Britain, Hartford N 

• New Canaan, Fairfield . .SW 
New Fairfield, Fairfield. . .SW 

• New Hartford.Litchfleld NAV 

• NEW HAVEN, New 

Haven S 

• Newington, Hartford N 

Newington Junction, Hai-t'd. N 

• Neiv IjOndon,N.Lrfn'ns.E 

• New Milford. Litehfield.NW 

• New Preston, Litchfield NW 

• Newton, Fairfield SW 

• N'ianlic, .^ew London SE 

Xiehols. J'airfield SW 

• Noank, New London SE 

• Norfolk, Litchfield NW 

Noroton, Fairfield SW 

North Ashford, Windham.NE 
North BloomflGld, Hartford. N 
North Branford, New Haven. S 

Noi-th Canton, Hartford N 

North Colebroak,Litclifleld NW 
North Cornw-all.Llrchfirdd NW 
.\(a-thfield. Litchfield NW 

• Xorthford, New ]lii\-en....S 

• North i'^ranklin,X. Lon'n SE 
North Granby, Hartford N 

• North Grosvenor Dale, 

Windham NE 

North Guilford, New Haven. S 

• North Haven, New Haven. S 
North Lj-iTie, New Lontlon.SE 
North >Iadison, New Haven. S 

• North .Manchester, llart'd N 
North Stamford, Fairfield.SW 
North Sterling, Windham,. NE 
North Stonington, N. Lon'n SE 
NorthvlUe, Litchfield NW 

• North Westchester. New 

London SE 

Noi-th Wilton, Fairfield N 

• North Windham, Wln'm NE 
North Woodstock, Win'm.NE 

• Norwalk, Fairfield N 

• Norwich,New London SE 

• Norwich Town, N. Lon'n SE 
Oakdale, New London SE 

• Oakvllle, Litchfield NW 

• Oiieco, Windham INE 

• Orange, New Haven S 

• Ore Hill, Litchfield... 
Oxfoi-d, New Haven . . . 

• Packei-ville, Windham, 

• Parkvihe, llartlOrd. . . 
Pendleton Hill, NcwI.on'nSE 

• Pequabuck, Litchfield, , .NW 
Phoenixville, Windham. ...NE 

• Pine .Meadow.Litchfinld NW 

• Plainlleld, Windham NE 

• Plainville, Harlfurd N 

• Plantsville, llarilord.. 

Plattsvllle, P'airlield 

Pleasant Vallev, Litcli'd. 

Plymouth, Litchfield 

Pomfret, Windham 

• Pomfi-et Centre, w-in'm.NE 
Pomfret Landing, Win'm. .NE 
Poquetanuck, Nc\y Lon'n. .SE 

Poquanock, Hartford N 

Poquonock Bi-idge, N. Ln'n SE 

• Portland, Middlesex S 

Preston, New London SE 

Prospect, New Haven 8 

• Putnam, Windham NE 

Putnam Heights, Wind in.NE 
Quarryville, Tolland N 

• Qninebaug, A\ indhaiii, ..NE 
Rainbow, Hat-tford N 

• Rawson, Windham NE 

Redding, Fairfield SW 

Redding Ridge, Fairfield. . . S W 
O Reynolds Bridge, Li te'd. 
Ridgebury, Fairfield 

• Ridgefleld. Fail-field... 
Riverbank, Fairfield 

• Riverside, Fairfield 

Riverton, Litchfield 

Robei-tsville, Litchfield. 

• Rockfall, MiddleseN. 

• Kockville, Tolland. . . 

• Rocky Hill, Hartford 

• Romford, Litchfield.. 
Round Hill, Fairfield.. 

• Rowayton, Fairfield. 

• Roxbury. Litchfield.. 

• Roxbury Sta.. Litehfield.NW 
Salem. New London SE 

• Salisbury. Litchfield NW 

Samp Mortar, Faii-.leld SW 

• Sandy Hook. Fairfield. . .SW 

• Sanford, Fan-field SW 

• Saugatituck, Fairfield. . . . SW 

• Saybrook, Middlesex S 

• Sayorook Point,Middlesex..S 
# -citico Hartford N 

• Scotland AVindlmm NE 

• Seymot." New Haven S 

• Shaker's Stai, or.. Hartford.N 

Sharon, Litchfield -S'W 

Sharon Valley, l.itelifieUl. . N W 



..NW 

S 

.NE 
...N 



. ..SW 
. .NW 
..NW 
.NE 



.NW 
,.SW 
..SW 
.SW 
....SW 
...NW 
...NW 

8 

N 

N 

...NW 
. ...SW 
....SW 
.NW 



Sli I'paufj, Li rc li field. . 

Sherman. J'airfield 

Mine, Fairfield.. 



..NW 
...SW 
...SW 



• siinsbury, Hartford N 

Soinei-s, Tolland N 

Somerville, Tolland. N 

• Sound Beach, l''airfield„.SW 
South Britain, New Haven. ..8 
esnnlhburv, N<-w Haven, ,,,8 
Sonllu auaau, Lilcblleld. . NW 

• South Canterbury, Windham 

NE 

South Cheshire, New Haven.. S 

• S<nuli Ci>%'eutry, Tolland.. .N 

• Somhri,i-(l, New Haven S 

South Clastonhury,Hartford.N 

• Southingtiui, Hartford N 

• South Kent, Litchfield. .NW 
Sonrli Killiiigby. Windham.NE 

• Soulh l.\ inc. New Lon'n, ,SE 

• South .Manchester, llar'd.,N 
South .\l(Tiden, New Haven. .8 
Soiilh Norfolk, Litehfield.NW 

• Scaiih Norwalk, Fairfield. W 

• S(amiport, Fairlleld SW 

• Southville, l.ilehflcld....NW 

• s. WcalhcrslH-lil, lIarlford,N 
asiiulh Willou, Fairfield.. SW 

• s. \Vliidham. Windham. .NE 

• Siailh Wiiid.sor, Hartford. . \ 
S. Woodstock, Windham.,, NE 
Spragae, New London SE 

• Springdale, Fairfield SW 

Spring Hill, Tolland N 

Stuiare Pond, TuUand N 



4,281 



122 
ll.fioo 



62,832 
93. 

X 

10,537 
1,417 
470 
263 
625 
301 
706 
1,415 
250 
200 
X 
1,025 
160 
100 
X 
2.15 
510 
X 
150 



600 
1,763 
X 
X 
1,400 
150 
125 
1,769 
103 

X 
115 
150 
158 
5,308 
15,112 
650 
X 
454 
400 
3,341 
525 
1,120 
118 
140 
X 
X 
125 
514 
288 
1,9.30 
1,150 
250 
189 
649 
1,470 
X 
X 
110 
1,202 
300 
4,162 
103 
483 
6,828 
X 
81 



X 
1,540 
601 

X 

40 
1,685 

X 

X 
335 
250 
805 
5,902 
400 

X 

X 
500 
950 
802 
575 
838 

X 
840 
StiO 
500 
1,363 
403 
4i20 
114 
1,825 
201 
2,580 
2,500 

X 
828 
290 
1,833 
313 
300 

X 
143 
248 

49 

X 
X 
1,000 
76 
600 
5,410 
X 
X 
203 
3,500 
X 
X 
3,726 
958 
51 
X 
X 
358 
1,902 
255 
8,207 
X 
X 
75 



TO\.NS. COUNTIES. INDEX, POP. 



• Stafi-orrt, Tolland N 

• stafii.rd Springs. Tolland. .N 
statrordsvllle. Tolland N 

• staoifor-d. Fairfield SW 

Stanwich, Fairfield SW 

Stepney, Fairfield SW 

9 Stepney Depot, Fairfield . S W 

• Stei-ling, Windham NE 

• SItaiington, New London.SE 

• ■-hiiiv ( reek. New Haven. .8 
asti-aiforil, Fairlleld SW 

• Sullii-ld, llartford N 

• Taflvilli!, New London. . .SE 

• Taleotvilie, Tolland N 

• I'arlll'vllle, llarilord N 

• T. rr vvil Ic, Litchfield. . . . NW 

• Tiiiiiiie.^rille, X. London. .SE 

• Thoniaston. Litchfield.. .NW 

• Thompson, Windham. . . .NE 

• Thompsonville, Hartford. ..N" 

• Titicus, Fairfield SW 

• Tol land, Tolland N 

Torringfoi-d, Litebfield X \V 

• Torringlim, Lltel, field.. .N W 

• Trumbull, Fairfield sW 

• Turnerville, Tolland N 

•Tyler City, New Haven . . . . S 

• Tylervllle, Middlesex S 

• Uncasville, New I^ondon..SE 
Union, Tolland N 

• Union City, New Haven. . .S 

• Unionville, Hartford N 

• Vernon, Tolland N 

• Vernon Centre, Tolland. . . N 

• Versailles, New London. .SE 
Voluntown New London.. .SE 

• Wallingford, New Haven.. S 
Wapping, Hartford N 

• Warehouse Point, Har'd. . .N 

Warren, Litchfield NW 

Warrenville, Windham NE 

• Washington, Litchfield. .NW 
8 Wash 'n Depot, LitclifieldNW 

• 5Vatei-hury, New Haven... .S 

• Waterford, New London. . SE 

• \\'atertown, Litchfield.. .NW 

• Waterville, New Ha5-en S 

• Wain-egnan, Windham.. 

• Weatogue, Hartford 

West Ashford, Windham., 
West Avon, Hartford. 

• Westbi-ook, Middlesex.. 

• W. Cheshire, New Haven. .S 

• Westchester, New- LondonSE 

• W. Cornwall, Litehfield.NW 

Westlovd, Windham NE 

West lO.shen, Litchfield. . .NW 
West Granby. Hartford. . . 
West Hartford, llai-tfonl. 
West Hartliind, Hiu-tford, 

• West Haven, New Haven. .8 
AVestminster, Windham NE 

• AT est Morris, Litehfield.NW 

• AA'est Norfolk, LitchfieldNW 

• West Norwalk, Fairfield. SAT 

AVcsron, Fairfield SAV 

e Westport, Fairfield SW 

• West Redding, Faii-fieId..SW 

AVest Simsbury, Hartford N 

AVest Stafford, Tolland N 

AVest Stratford, Fairfield.. .SAV 

AVest S.uffleld, Hartford N 

AVest Thompson,AVindham.NE 
W. Torrington, Litchfield. NAV 
AVestville. Ne5v Haven S 

• West Willington. Tolland. N 

• W'. AVinstCiuI, Litehfield.NW 
AY. AVoodstock, AVindham.. NE 

• Wcthersfleld, Hartford. . . .N 
AVhite Hills, Fairfield SAV 

• AVillmantic, AVindham.. .NE 
AYlllington, Polland N 

• AVllsonville. Windham.. .NE 

• Wilton, Fairfield SW 

AVinchestei- Centre, Lit'd. .NW 
AVindham, Windham NE 

• AA'indsor, Hartford N 

• AVindsor Locks, Hartford. .N 
Windsorville. Ilartforil N 

• Winnipauk. F'airfield. 
e Winstead. Litchfield,. . 

AVinthrop, Middlesex. 

AVolcott, New Haven. 

Woodhridge, New Haven. 



.NE 
...N 
.NE 
...N 

.8 



..N 
.N 
.N 



,.SAV 
.NW 

8 

,S 
,S 



AA'oodhnry, Litchfield NAV 

• Woodiiiiint. New Hiiven...S 

Woodstock, "i^'lndham NE 

AVoodsfock A"v, AVindham, NE 
Woodvllle, Litchfield NAV 

• A'alesville, New Hjweu S 

• Yantic, New London SE 

Zoar Bridge, NewH^l^■e^ S 



DAKOTA. 



4.454 

2,081 
l.O-U 
2,540 

125 
83 

2(XI 

958 
1,755 

350 
4,251 
8,2-25 
2,059 

2-23 

450 

776 
X 
3,226 

214 
3,796 
X 

229 
X 
3,827 
1,323 

69 

X 
140 
310 
589 
1,207 
1,676 
172 
356 
1,002 
1,186 
3,017 
X 
893 
639 

6a 

241 
500 
17,806 
2,702 
1,896 
275 
2,003 
X 
88 
X 
878 
X 
225 
199 
47 
803 
200 
1,82C 
X 
1,975 
510 
X 
X 
200 
918 
127 
210 
X 
129 
2,017 
200 
X 
X 
830 
500 
8,000 
144 
2,178 
25 
6,608 
50 
125 
1,864 
5,186 
268 
3.056 
2,831 
201 
400 , 
2.475 ' 
503 
493 
830 
2,149 
2.50 
2,63S 
125 
100 
610 
878 
X 



COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 

Alfred NW 13 

Aurora 8 5.950 

Barnes NE 1,693 

Beadle C 10,318 

Benson N 1,255 

Billings AV 737 

Bon Homme SE 7,449 

Boerman C 534 

Botinetui N 118 

Bowman .AV 162 

Brookings E 8,-238 

Brown C 12,241 

Brule S 7,5-26 

Buffalo S 864 

Buford NW 624 

Burdick ,w 75 

Burleigh N 6,354 

Butte SW 1,081 

Campbell c 1,199 

Cass NE 21,085 

C.avaher N 6,029 

Charles Mix 8 4,022 

Chotcau W X 

Cl.arke E <,892 

Clay SE «,201 

Codington E -5,648 

Custer SW 1,292 

Davison sfi o,M0 

Day E 6,601 

Delano AV X 

Do Smet N 76 

Deuel 2 4,408 

Dewey o x 

Dickey g s,8»7 

Douglas s 3,10f 

"imn NW 82 

^ddy If 825 

Edmunds ... c 8.4-2J 



GOUNTTES. 

Kmmoas 

Ewiny , . 

Fall liivcT,., 

Faulk 

Flaiinery 

Fostev 

Garlkdil 

Grand Fnrk^ 

Grant 

Gret^oiy 

Gri,L'Ks 

Hamllu 

Hand 

Hansor 

Hariluig 

llavMH- 

H.ttiiiger.... 

IlOiln* 

Hutchinson.. 

H.vdc 

Jacksiin 

Jerauld 

KUider , . 

Kingsbury... 

Lake 

La .Moure.... 

La-vvrence — 

Lincoln; 

Logau 

Lugenbeel... 

Ljiiian 

McCook 

McIIenry — 

fticlutosh — 

McKiuz-ie.... 

McLean 

McFherson . . 

Marshall 

Martin ^ 

Mercer 

Meyer 

Miner 

Minncliulia .. 

Moody 

Morton 

Mountraiilc.. 

Nelson 

Nickeii-s 

Nowliu 

Oliver 

Pembina 

Pennington . . 

Potter 

Pratt 

Presho 

Pyalt 

liauisey 

Ransom 

Renville 

Kichhiiid 

Rinebart 

Roberts 

Kolelte 

Sanborn 

Sargciu 

Sclmasse 

Scoby 

Sliaiiuon 

Sberiden 

Sphik 

Stanley 

Stantou 

Stark 

SIcele 

Stevens 

Stirling 

Stut.sman 

Sully 

Todd..;. 

Towner 

Truill 

Tripp 

Turner 

Union 

Villard 

Wagner 

Wallace 





....W 

...sw 
o 

...NW 

>f 

..^ w 

...\"E 

E 

s 

. . . N K 

E 

G 

...SH 

\V 

...KR 
.... \V 

C 

....SE 

S 

..SW 

8 

....N 

E 

...SE 



...SW 
...SE 


..sw 



1,046 

60 



Walsb 

Walworth 

■ Ward 

Washabaugh 

AVashington 

Wells 

Williams 

Wyiin 

Yankton 

Ziebach 

Sisseton and Wahpeton 

dian Reservation 

Fort Sisseton. 



....SE 
.... N 



..NW 
..NW 

C 

E 

.... W 
..NW 

S 

...SE 
....SE 
....SB 
....W 
..NW 
...NB 
..NE 
...SW 
..NW 
.. NE 
...SW 

G 

S 

S 

C 

....N 
....E 
,. NW 
....E 
....W 

E 

... .N 
...SE 

E 

....W 
...SW 

..,sw 

.... N" 

C 

....W 

N 

....W 
...NE 
..NW 

..sv/ 

....,N 

C 

S 

....N 
. . .\ E 



, . SE 
. .SK 
. ..W 
...W 
,NW 
. NE 
,...C 
NW 
...S 
.SW 
...N 
NW 
,..N 
..SE 
.SW 
In- 



(il 
'.I'M 
X 

S0,454 
6,793 

X 
2.(1!);! 

7,057 
3,933 
48 
X 
68 
5,S6S 
9,006 
2,178 
X 
3,454 
1,572 
7,343 
6,432 
2,072 
10,326 
7,098 
336 
X 
124 
5,641 
809 
390 
24 
ai3 
1,122 

2,is; 

X 
254 
115 
4.928 
13,857 
6,1S!I 
6,873 
37 
8,031 
X 
X 
327 
11.51n 
3.221 
2,336 
X 
X 
X 
.3.271 
4,286 
31 
9,453 
X 
2,ir,4 
2,232 
4,106 
8,234 
X 
X 
113 
40 
10.416 
653 
322 
1,507 
3,030 
55 
X 
5.632 
3,233 
203 
366 
8,1 rj 
X 
8.2S2 
8,017 
200 
X 
46 
12,775 
1,412 
257 
X 
X 
2S5 
36 
10 
9,401 
X 

45 
134 



Total. 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. 1XI>EX. 



Abbottsford, P>cnson 

• Aberdeen, Brown 

Acton, Walsh 

Adelia, Turner 

Aden, Hutchinson 

Adler, Nelson 

Alton, llydc 

Agate, Sully 

Albion, Stut^tman 

Alcester, Union 

• Alexandria, Hanson 

Aliccton, Ransom 

Alma, CaralieJ- 

Alpena, Jerauld 

Alsen, Clay 

AUa. Marsliali 

• Altamont, Deuel 

O.Mtoona, ncadle 

Aiwilda, Sanborn 

• Aniehi^t, Cass 

Ames, Hand 

• Andover, Day 

Aneta, Neisnn 

Anteloi)e, siark 

Antioch, Lincoln 

Appleby, Codington 

Appomattox, Potter 

• Ai'ctiCy Stutsman 

#Ardoeh, Walsh 

Arena, McPherson 

Argo, Brookings ; 

• Argusville, Ca.ss 

Arlington, Kingsbury 

Armadale. Spink 

Arm.^Ir.ing, Emmons 

• Arthur, C;ass 

• Arvilla, Grand Forks. . . 
Ashtabula, Barnes 

• A shton, Spink 

• Athol, Spink 

Atlantis, Day 

Atwill, Stutsman 



,..N 
...C 
.NK 
..SE 
,.SE 
.NE 
...S 
...C 
...N" 
..SE 
..SE 
...E 
...N 
...S 
..SE 
...E 
...K 
..,0 
..SE 
.NE 
...0 
. . . E 
.NE 
..VI 
. .SE 

...0 
...N 
.NE 
...C 
■.. .E 
.NE 
...E 
.. .C 
.. .0 
. X E 
. .N K 
. N E 
...C 
...G 
...E 
,..N 



POP. 

X 
2,164 

100 
50 
X 
25 
X 
X 
X 
25 

540 
X 
20 
X 
SO 
25 

2Sil 

400 
23 
75 
X 

802 
X 
X 
50 
15 

ISll 
25 
X 
X 
50 
61 

850 
50 
X 
50 

150 
X 

489 

550 
50 
X 



TOWSS. 00tJHTIE8. INDEX. POP. 



Auburn, Walsh NE 

August!!, Sully (J 

• .\uroi-a. Brookings E 

Avon, lion Homme SE 

.\yr, < ass 

liaconville. Nelson NE 

Badus, Lake SE 

Bailey, Hand Q 

Bakcrvnile, Custer SW 

• llaltinun-e, Pembina Nl 

Iiaiia-i>r, Walwortli , 

Barlow, Foster l 

Barnes. I'.ai'ncs . NE 

Barrio, Richhuul .... E 

• Bartlclt. R;imsey NE 

Barton, Brookings E 

Bartram. Kingsbury .'.'e 

Bales, Hand c 

• Bath, lirown c 

• Bathgate, Pembina '.NE 

Battle Creek, Lake SE 

Battle River, Custer SW 

Bay Centre, Pembina NE 

Bear Gitlch, Lawa-ence SW 

Beatrice, Beadle C 

Beaulieu, Pembina NE 

Beaver, Miner sw 

• Belfleld, Villard W 

Beltord, Aurora S 

Belleville, Grand Forks NE 

Bellevyria, Steele NE 

Bellmont, Traill NE 

Beotia, Spink ...c 

• Beresfo'-i, Union SF 

Berton, Miner SE 

Bethel, Clay se 

Beulah, Douglas s 

Big Bottom, LanTenco . . . .SW 
Big Springs, Jn'on SE 

• Big Stone City, Grant E 

Bijou Hills, Brule 8 

Binghampton, Cass NE 

• BISMARCK, Burlelg hN 

• Blanchard, Ti'aill NE 

Blinsmon, Moody SE 

Bloomingdale, Clay SE 

Bloomington Charles, Mix. S 
Blue Blanket, Walworth G 

• Blue Lake, Day E 

Bluff Centre, Clay SE 

• Blunt, Hughes C 

Bolton, Clay SE 

• Bou Homme, Bon H'e. . .SE 

Bonilla, Beadle G 

BonnersviUe, Eansom E 

Bottineau, Bottineau N 

Boulder, Lawrence SW 

Bowesmont, Pembina NE 

Boydton, Rolette N 

Brainard, Brown G 

• Bramball, Hyde G 

Brampton, Sai-gent E 

• Brandon, Minnehaha SE 

I5rant Lake, Lake SE 

Brayton, Sully. G 

Brenner, Eddy N 

• Bridgewater, McCook SE 

Brisblne, Sanborn SE 

• Bristol, Djiy E 

• Britton, Mai-shall E 

• Broadland, Beadle G 

Bronson, Lake SE 

• Brookfield, Moody SE 

• lirookings, Brookings. . E 
Brooklyn, Lincoli; SE 

• lirownsville, Lawrence. .SW 

Bruce, Brookings E 

Qlii-'deCiuj^ Brule S 

Buchannan, Emmons G 

Buo. Nelson NE 

• Buffalo, Cass NE 

Bufialo Gap, Custer SW 

Burbank, Clay SE 

Burilette, Hand G 

Burlington. Ward NW 

Burnside, Charles Mix S 

Bushnell, Brookings E 

Butte, Butte SW 

• Buttzville, Ransom E 

• Buxton, Traill NE 

Caledonia, Traill NE 

Calliban, Sanborn SE 

Campbell, Campbell C 

Cam]) Crook, Burdick W 

• Canastota, McCook SE 

Cando, Towner N" 

• Canning, Hughes C 

• Canova, Milner SE 

• Canton, Lincoln SE 

Canty, Aurora s 

Carbonate, Lawrence SW 

Carlisle, Pembina NE 

Carlton, Clark E 

O Carringrton, Foster N 

(;arson, Suliy C 

• Carthage, Miner SE 

Cascade, Fall River SW 

Casselman, Emmons C 

• Casselton, Cass NE 

Ca.stalia, Charles Mix S 

• Castlewood, Hamlin... E 

Causey, Mercer NW 

Cavalier, Pembina NE 

• Cavour, Beadle G 

Cedar, Hand C 

Celton, Minnehaha SE 

Centennial Park, Lawr'ce.SW 

Central City, Lawrence. ,SAV 

Centreville, Turner SE 

Chain, Faulk C 

• Cliamberlain, Brule . . .S 

Chapelle, Ilyde S 

Chatham, Brown C 

CJmyp.niip. Arji-jini, Stanley. . W 

Childstown, Turner SE 

Ghoteau Cr., Bon Homme. .SE 

Christne, Richland E 

Church, Ramsey N 

mClare Station, Walsh NE 

• Clark, Clark 

Clay Point, Clay 

Clear Lake, Deuel 

Clearwater, Hughes 

%'.'li:ri'lan(l. Stutsman. 

• Clifford, Traill 

Clifton, Sully 

Clyde, Kingsbury 

Goal Harbor, McLean NW 

Coldwater, Mcintosh. C 

• Colfax, Richland.... 

Colgate, Steele 

' Cobnan, Moody 

Columbia, Brown 

Colvln, (-'harles Mix 

Como. Hand 

Conger, Burleigh N 

Conkling McLean N W 

Conway, Walsh NE 



.E 
...SE 
...,E 

....G 
... .N 
...NE 
G 



E 

...NE 
...SE 

C 

S 

.G 



25 
10 

350 
X 
X 
X 

100 
X 
X 
75 
29 
X 
30 
23 

875 
25 
X 
X 

100 

861 
65 
X 
X 

200 
X 
X 
X 

150 
25 
25 

■ X 

100 
X 

100 
X 
X 
X 

><■ 

100 
867 
65 
50 
3,067 
75 
100 
150 
X 
X 
50 
100 
327 
X 
130 
X 
195 
25 
60 
80 
X 
X 
X 
X 
442 
100 
X 
125 
337 
X 
421 
200 
102 
80 
50 
721 
822 
113 
X 
63 
20 
X 
319 
75 
40 
X 
X 
X 
X 
50 
50 
300 
225 
X 
80 
30 
20 
X 
441 
X 
1,062 
X 
200 
20 
127 
450 
50 
150 
X 
X 
1,365 
100 
260 
50 
1.50 
447 
X 
60 
50 
1,012 
283 
30 
1,550 
10 
X 
200 
X 
60 
80 
X 
200 
527 
61 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



Coolin, Towner N 

Coopei'stown, Griggs.NE 



517 
X 
X 
X 

150 
56 
50 

639 
50 
X 
X 
X 
60 



Copp, Potter 

Corinne, Stutsman 

Cornelion, Potter 

Cornell, Sanborn 

Corona, liolierts 

Cortlandt, Edmunds... 

Coulson, Stanley 

Cowan, Ca,ss 

Cowle, Brule 

Cramer, Potter 

• Grandon, Spink 

• Grary, Ramsey 

Gresbard, Faulk 

Cromwell, Burleigh 

Crook City, Lawrence. 
Crosier, Nelson 

• Grow Creek, Buffalo 

Crow Lake, Jerauld S 

Crystal, Pembina NiS 

Cryst^il Spring, Stanton N 

Cumberland, Burleigh N 

• Cumlngs, Traill NE 

• Custer, Glister SW 

Daily, Barnes NE 

Dakota City, Hutchinson. . . SE 

Dalesburgh, Clay 

Dalystown, Bon Homtna . 

Dauforth, Hand 

Danville, Turner 

Darien, Clark 

• Davenport, Cass 

Davidson, Potter 

• Ditwson, Kidder 

Da.vton, Day 

Dazey, Barnes 

• Dead wood, Lawr'e. . 

Dean, Hand 

Degbert, Cliirke 

De Groat, Ramsey 

Dellii, McPherson 

• Del Rapids, Minnehaha 

Delmage, Lake 

DeMorris, iiidder 

• Dempster, Hamlin 

• De Smet, Kingsbury.. 

Detroit, Brown 

Deuel, Deuel E 

• Devil's Lake, Ramsey. N 

DeVoe, Faulk 

Dexter, Codington 

Diana, Sanborn 

Dickey, La Moure 

• Dickinson, Stark 

Dixon, Hamlin 

Dodge, Brown 

• Doland, Spink 

Dover, McCook 

Drayton, .Pembina 

Driscoll, Burleigh 

Dunbar, Sai-gent 

Duncau, Buffalo 

Dundee, Walsh 

Dunliip, Brule 

Dunseith, Rolette 

• Durbin, Cass 

Durham, Stutsman N 

• Dwigbt, RichlJUld E 

Eagle, Hand G 

Earlville, Beadle C 

Easby, Cav.alier N 

• East Pierre, Hughes C 

Eaton, Dickey 15 

• Eckelson, Barnes NE 

Edberg, Burleigh 

• Eden, Lincoln 

Edgerton, Charles Mix. 

Edinburgh, AValsh 

Edmunds, Stutsman . . . 

• Egan, Moody 

Egchind, Clark 

Egge, Lake 

Eldorado, Buffalo 

Eldrcd, Cass 

• Eldridge, Stutsman N 

Elgin, Cavalier N 

Elkhorn. Hamlin E 

• Jilk Point, Union SE 

• Elkton, Brookings E 

Elkwood, Cavalier N 

• Bllendale, Dickey E 

Elliott, Ransom E 

Ellsville, F.aulk C 

Ellsbury, Barnes NE 

Ellsworth, Clarke E 

Elmer, Jerauld 8 

Elmira, Grant E 

Elrod, Clark B 

Emerado, Grand Forks ... NE 

Emery, Hanson SE 

Emmjt, Dickey E 

Flmmet, Union SE 

Emmonsburg, Emmons G 

Empire, Butte SW 

Emsley, Davison SE 

Engiemle, Ransom E 

Erickson. McLean NW 

• Erie, Cass NE 

Ernest, Pembina NE 

Erwin, Kingsbury E 

Esler, Stutsman N 

Esmond, Kingsbury E 

• lUstelline, Hamlin E 

Esterly, Codington E 

Everest, C:isa NE 

Fairbank, Stilly C 

• Fairmount, Richland E 

• Fairview, Lincoln SE 

Falconer, :jIcLean NW 

• Farffo, Cass NE 

Farwell, Sanborn SE 

Faulkton, Faulk C 

Firesteel, Aurora S 

• Flandreau, Moody SE 

Fleetwood, Minnehaha SE 

Flora, Charles .Mix S 

F''lorence, Hand C 

Flowerllcld, Hamlin E 

Flvnn, .Vurora S 

Fcjrestliurgh, Sanborn SE 

• ]• orcst City, Potter C 

Forest River, Walsh NE 

Foi-incn, Sargent E 

Ft. Abercrombie, Richland. .E 
Fort Abe Lincoln, Morton., W 

Fort Bennett' Stanley W 

Fort Bcrthold. Garfield... NW 
Fort Buford, Bnford. . . . 

9Fm't Hale, Lyman 

Fort Meade, Lawrence . . 
9J'^oi't Pierre, Staidcy. 
Fort Randall, Todd 
Fort Ransojn, Ransom. 
Fort Sisseton, Marshall. 
F<jit Stevenson, Stevens. . . NW 

• Fort Sully, Sully G 

Fort Thompson Ag'y, BuffaloS 



C 
...N 
...G 
..SB 
...E 
....C 
...W 
.NE 
,...S 
...G 
...C 
...N 
...C 
...N 
.SW 
.NE 
S 



,.SE 
..SB 
...G 
,.SE 
...E 
.NE 
...G 
. .N 
,..E 
.NE 
NW 
...O 
,..E 
..N 
..C 
.SE 
.SE 
..N 
..E 
..E 
C 





...B 
..SB 
...G 
..W 
...E 
...C 
...G 
..SB 
.NE 
...N 
...E 
...8 
.NE 
...8 
...N 
NE 



.N 
..SB 
....S 
..NE 
...N 
..SB 
,...E 
..SB 
....S 
.NE 



.NW 

. sW 



..E 
.E 



X 

818 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
50 

800 
X 
X 
X 

287 
X 
50 
X 

200 
X 

125 
50 
50 
50 
20 

200 

400 
60 
53 
60 
60 
X 

100 
X 

600 
10 

215 
X 
X 
1,768 
X 
X 
85 
X 
1,008 
X 
X 

100 

400 
X 
X 

900 

25 
X 

176 

28 

414 

X 

X 

103 

X 
200 

X 

50 

X 

25 

X 
173 
140 

X 
200 

50 

X 

13 
734 

.50 

73 

X 
150 

X 

50 

40 
827 

X 

X 

60 

25 

76 

20 

X 
1,085 
200 

20 
701 

X 

X 

X 

X 

75 

X 
139 

X 

X 

X 
180 

X 

50 

X 

X 

X 

23 

52 

X 

X 

23 
834 

X 
180 

X 

25 

X 
8,201 

X 

91 

X 
682 

50 

X 

50 

50 

X 
800 
203 
800 

X 
175 
500 
100 
125 
400 

75 
1.30 
800 
263 
300 
260 
125 
460 
200 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWN.S COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



Fort Totten, Ramsey. . 
Fort Yates, Boreman. 

• Frankfort, Spink..., 
Franklin, Miner. . . . . . 

• Frederick, Brown. 



...E 

...C 
...0 
..SB 

.C 



(Freeman, Hutchinson. ...SB 

Freeport, Edmunds ..G 

French Greek, Custer SW 

Freya, Turner SE 

Fridhem, Charles Mix S 

Frieslana, Charles Mix S 

Galena, Lawrence SAV 

• Galesburg, Traill NE 

Galla, Moody SE 

Gallatin, Griggs NE 

Gait, Walsh NE 

Gann Valley, Buffalo S 

Gardar, Pembina NE 

• Gardner, Cass NE 

Garfield, Walsh NE 

• Gary, Deuel E 

Gate^, Foster N 

Gayton, Eramcms C 

• Gayville, Yankton SE 

Gem, Brown c 

Geneva, Roberts E 



200 
450 
225 

73 
225 

25 



Georgetown, Edmunds. G 

Gertrude, Cavalier N 

Gettysburgh, Potter C 

Giddings, Hughes G 

Gilbert, Aurora s 

Gilby, Grand F"'orks NE 

Gill, Cass NE 

Gilman, Lake SE 

• Gladstone, Stark W 

Glencoe, Flmmons C 

Glendale, Hand c 

GlenUnin, Morton W 

Glenwood, Clay SB 

Goddard, Sully G 

Golden Gate, Lawrence. ..SW 

Golden Lake, Steele NE 

Goodie, Beadle C 

• Goodwin, Deuel E 

Gordon, Jerauld S 

Gothland, Union ^ SE 

Goudyville, Ilyde s 

• Grafton, Walsh NE 

• Grand Forks, G. F'ksNE 
Grand Harbor, Ramsey N 

• Grandiu, Cass NE 

Grand Meadow, Minnc'a. ..SE 

• Grand Rap's, La Moure. C 

• Grand View, Douglas. .S 

Grant, Bi-ookings E 

Grashull, Lawrence SW 

Gray, Stutsman N 

GrccnHcId, Clav SB 

Green Hirer, Stark W 

Green Wood, ChiirlesMlx...S 

Grlnnell, Flannery NW 

Grobe, Spink C 

Gros, Day E 

• Grotton. Brown C 

Grove Hill, Union SE 

Groveland. Moody SB 

Gustinc, Potter G 

Hackett, Barnes NE 

Hagg.u-t, Cass NE 

Hague, Traill NE 

Hallson, Pembina NB 

• Hamilton, Pembina NE 

Hamlin, Sargent E 

Hanchett, Miner SE 

Hand. Hand C 

Hannah, Cavalier N 

H'lnson, Hanson SB 

Hardey, Pennington SW 

Haram, Lincoln SE 

Harmon, Oliver NW 

Harney, Pennington SW 

• Harold, Hn.ghcs C 

Hari-ington, Faulk G 

Harrisburgh, Nelson NE 

Harrison, Douglas — 8 

• Hartford, Minnehaha SE 

• Harwood, Cass NE 

Hatton, Traill NE 

Haupt, Day E 

Hawlejek, Bon Homme SE 

Hawley, Ilyde S 

Hayter, Hamlin E 

Hayward, Custer SW 

Hazelton, Hanson SE 

Hazen, IMercer NW 

Hazleln-oek, Kidder N 

Hebron, Morton W 

Helena, Griggs NE 

Helmick, Hand C 

• Henry, Codington E 

Hensler, Oliver NW 

Herman, Lake SE 

• Hickson, Cass NE 

• His'iiniore, Hyde S 

Hill City, Pennington SW 

• Hillsboro, Traill NE 

Hillndale, Moody NB 

Hillside, Douglas 8 

Hillsview, McPherson C 

• Holabird, Hyde S 

Holmes, Grand Forks NE 

Home, Turner SB 

• Hope, Steele NE 

Horace, Ca.ss NE 

Hoskins, Mcintosh C 

Hot Spr's, Fall River.... SW 
Ib.vcn, Potter C 

• Howard, Miner SE 



Howell, Hand 

Hudson, Dirkey E 

Huffman. Kingsbury E 

Huffton, Brown G 

• Hunter, t:ass NE 

• Hurley, Turner SB 

• Huron, Beadle C 

Huston, Douglas 8 

Hvde Park, Pembina NE 

Ida Hyde S 

Idvlewild, Turner SE 

Ilion, Faulk C 

Ingersoll, McLean NW 

Inkster, Grand Forks NB 

• Ipswicli, Edmunds C 

• Iroquis, Kingsbury E 

Irving, Spink C 

Island Ljike, Rolette N" 

Jackson, Benson N 

• Jamestown, Stutsman. N 

JanesviUe, Yankton SE 

Jasper, Charles Mix 8 

• Jefferson, Union SB 

-Jerusalem. Ramsey N 

Jessie, Griggs NE 

.lohnstowu. Grand Forks. .NE 

Joliette, Pembina NE 

.lulian, Clark E 

• Kampeska, Codington E 

Kandlotta, Sargent E 



50 
10 
10 
250 
23 
50 
25 
25 
25 
50 
25 
1.50 
604 
25 
X 
243 
X 
X 
50 
15 
803 
X 
25 
X 
X 
X 
195 
X 
X 
X 
15 
X 
80« 
20 
X 
215 
X 
36 
25 
2.225 
4,692 
150 
200 
X 
62 
211 
18 
X 
X 
150 
150 
X 
63 
X 
10 
842 
50 
50 
X 
X 
X 
300 
60 
254 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
75 
15 
X 
73 
250 
X 
100 
X 
151 
73 
61 
X 
60 
276 
X 
150 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
61 
X 
150 
X 
819 

in 

750 

65 

25 

X 
100 

X 
100 
100 

25 

X 
113 

12 
750 
100 

X 

50 

59 
175 
100 
2,890 

23 
125 

X 

X 

X 

X 

40 
115 
700 

X 

25 

X 
2,482 
150 

X 
127 

50 

X 
100 
100 

60 

61 

50 



Kealor, Hamlin B 

Keith, Moody SE 

Keircrron. Hamlin E 

Kellie, Edmuhds C 

• Kelso, Traill NE 

Keystone, Dickey, E 

Kilborn, Gi-ant E 

Klldahl, Ramsey N 

• Kimball, Brule S 

• Kindrecl.Cass NE 

Kinloss. Wa:^ll NE 

Kl1•|^■\^■^lld. I'.iu'i- S 

KoepiHl. KicirniiJ. B 

K.-niMtMl. I : II SE 

Koiigshcr-. kicliliiiid E 

Koto, .Mcl'lierson.. 

• Kranzburgb, Codington. . .E 

La Delle, Spink G 

Laflin, Lawrence SW 

La Foon, Faulk C 

La Grace, Campbell ...C 

Lake City, Minnehaha SE 

Lake Henry, Kingsbury E 

Lakeport, Yankton SE 

• Lake Preston, Kingsbury. .E 

Lakeside, Beadle C 

Lake T/iOinp-s-on, Kingsbury. B 



Laketon, Brookings. 
Lake View, La.Moure. . 

©Lakota, Nelson 

Lambert, Walsh 

• La Moure, La Moure. 

Lampton, Walsh 

Lan'jton, Pembina 

Lansing, Brown 

• Lariniore, Grand Forks.. NE 

Larose, Benson 

Larrabee, p'ostei" 

LMtona, Walsh 

Lawrence, Beadle 

• Lead City, Lawrence 



E 
...C 

.NE 
.NE 
...G 

.NE 
. N E 



...N 
.NE 
...C 
.SW 



Lebanon, Potter C 

Le Beau, Walworth o 

Lee, Nelson NE 

Leel, Sanborn SE 

Lemon, Cavalier N 

• Lennox, Lincoln SE 

Leola, McPherson C 

• Leonard, Cass NB 

Lesterville, Yankton SE 

• Letcher, Sanborn SE 

I^ewiston, Sully C 

Liberty, Brown G 

Lily, Day E 

Lincoln, Clay SE 

Linden, Lincoln SE 

LiiiU-m, Richland E 

• Lisbon, Ransom VI 

Litchvllle, La Moure G 

• Lilile Miv-wm'i. Billings. . W 

Little Muddy, Buford W 

Livonia, Emmons C 

Locke, Ramsey N 

Lockwood, Roberts E 

Lodi, Clay SE 

Logan, Barnes N E 

Logan, Minnehaha SE 

Long Creek, Lincoln SB 

Long Lake, McPherson C 

Lookout, Pennington SW 

Lookout, jMlnnehaha SE 

Lordsbui"gh, Bottineau N 

Lorett-\ Bon Homme SE 

Lorraine, Dickey E 

• Lost Lake, Turner SE 

Lounsberrv, Dale E 

Louville, Faulk C 

Loyalton, Edmunds C 

Lower Brule Agency, LymanS 

Ludden, Dickey E 

Lynn, Day E 

Lynndale, Jerauld 8 

Lyonvllle, Brnle S 

McCan]ia, Grand F(.rks. . ..NE 

McConnell. Pembina NB 

McCook. Union SE 

McGuirc, Kidder N 

.Mcllugli. Cavalier NE 

Macv. Harding W 

• Madison, Lake SB 

Maida, Cava 1 1 er N 

Maitland, Douglas S 

• Manchestei', Kingsbury E 

• Mandan, Morton W 

• Mansfield, Brown C 

• Manvil, Grand Forks. . . . NE 

• Mapes, Nelson NB 

Maple throve, Lincoln SE 

• :Miiplcton, Casi! NE 

Jlarch, ( Inrlcs Mix 8 

.Marrlcll, GriL-m NE 

Mavindahl. Vankloii SE 

• Marion, Turner SB 

• Marmot, Morton W 

Marshall, Moody SE 

Marshaltown, Clay SE 

MarMon, Sullv C 

Marlfll'i. Ilu'tchinson SE 

Jlarvin, Grant B 

M:ivci ick, Pennington SW 

• l//(..'. '■,.;/. lluichinson....SE 
MavOcld, Vanklou SI? 

• .Mayvillc. Traill NE 

Maywood, Hanson SFl 

• .Meckling, Clay SE 

Medanj, Brookings E 

Medas, Sanborn SE 

Medford, Walsh NE 

.Uedicine Creek, Hughes C 

.Mcilia-a, Billings W 

Melbourne, Ibind C 

• Mellette, Spink C 

.Melville, Foster N 

• Meno, Hutchinson SE 

• -Menoken, Burleigh N 

Mercei', Mercer NW 

Merricourt, Dickey E 

Mertoii, Clark E 

• Miehigaii, Nelson NI^ 

.\llddii-loii. Turner SE 

Midwav, Moody.... SE 

Milliird, F'Uilk C 

• Millbank, Grant B 

• .Miller, Hand C 

.Millerrillp, ( lark E 

MilUburgh, Sargent E 

• Mllltown. Hutchinson SE 

• >Iilnor, Sargeut E 

Milton, Cavalier N 

Miner, Miner SE 

Minnekata, Fall River.... SW 

Minnesela, Butte SW 

Minnewaiikon, Benson.. N 
Minnie I..iike. Barnes NE 

• .Minton, Walsh NE 

• Mitcliell, Davison SE 

Moline, I'aulk C 

Mona, Cavalier N 



250 
X 
25 
X 
1,50 
300 
50 
30 
1596 
300 
X 
60 
X 
50 
X 
X 
200 
25 
X 
200 
365 
50 
X 
lOO 
400 
X 
X 
X 
X 
200 
X 
662 
200 
20 
1511 
850 
X 
X 
X 
X 
1,206 
73 
117 
X 
60 
80 
257 
115 
50 
211 
800 
X 
X 
12 
150 
75 
75 
1,231 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
770 
1.50 
25 
100 
X 
X 
X 
150 
X 
100 
X 
X 
25 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
10 
X 

so 

X 
100 

X 
X 
35 
800 
X 
23 
600 
2,263 
50 
850 
2.50 
50 
350 
X 
50 
50 
251 
66 
25 
100 
X 
100 
60 
X 
50 

102 

453 
60 
60 

100 
X 
60 
75 
73 
X 
78 
60 
47 
50 
X 
X 
X 

130 

150 
61 
10 
1,400 

630 
X 

100 
1.156 

631 
26 

100 
X 
50 
50 
X 

950 

S32 
X 
20 



Montelalr. Gilggs NE 

• M.jiitrose. McCook SE 

Mooreloii. Hicliland E 

Morrill. Puller E 

.Mollis, Kdilv N 

Morrison, I'olier G 

.Mound Cilc, Campbell C 

.Mountain, I'cndilna NE 

• .Mount \'ciaion. I)a\ ison. .SE 

Mouse River, McHenerw N 

ML View, Walsh NE 

.Mugiord, Pembina NE 

.Uf'lien, Ransom E 

Murra\', Brown C 

.Mvroii, Faulk C 

.Mirtle, Bon llonime SK 

N;ikoni.:s, Lake SE 

Nashville. Burdick W 

• N'eche, Peiiibina N 

Neptune, Kingsbury E 



Newark. Day 

• XeiD JSiiJfalo, Cass. . . 
New Hope. Minnehaha 

Ni'wpoit, .McHcnry 

New l;m kfor<l, Eildy....N 

New S i oil. .Morton W 

X, ir nrfni'ie, Douglas S 

Ni wl'iii. l anlk O 

• Ningara, C;rand Forks.. .NE 
Nichols. iMcHenry.. 
Nicholson, Sargent 

Noble, ( ass 

Nora, Iliimlin 

.\ordcn, IXaiel 

Noniiiin. Ciiss 

• Norlhville, Spinlc 
Northwood. Grand Forks 

Norlo?), Walsh 

Norway, Yankton 

Nova, Walsh 

Nowesta, Pembina 
Nurev, Lincoln .... 

Nutley, Diiv 

Oahe, Hughes 

Oakdale. ^'ankton 

Onk Hollow, Hutchinson. 

Oakwood. Brookings 

Obcron, Benson 
Odell, Barnes. . . 
Odessa, Hand. . . 
Oelrlchs, Fall River 



..E 
NE 
.SB 

N 



.N 
...E 
.NE 
. . . E 
...E 
.NE 
...C 
. N E 
..NE 
...SE 
..NE 
..NE 
...SE 
....E 
....C 
.SE 
.SB 

E 

N 

...NE 

G 

. ..SW 



OqalaUa hid. Ati'n. Sha'n.SW 

• (Jljata, Grand Forks NE 

Okobojo, Sully c 

Ola, Brule S 

Olga, (;avaller N 

Olivet, Hutchinson SE 

(Jmio, Emmons G 

Onida, Sully C 

Opiahl, Ilaiulin E 

Oraiai'', Grand Forks NB 

©Ordwnv. Brown C 

Olient, liaud C 

• Oriska, Barnes NE 

Orlaud, Lake SE 

Orouo. Edmunds c 

Orr, Grand Forks NE 

Osceola, Roberts E 

Osnabrook, Cavalier N 

Ottawa. Griggs NE 

Otto. Hamlin E 

Ottofy, Nelson NE 

Owcgo, Hansom F] 

Baclolii, I'cnnington SW 

• I'agc. Cass NE 

Painted Woods, Burleigh... N 

Palisade, Minnehaha SE 

Palmer, Deuel E 

Paris. LTnion SB 

• Parker, Turner SE 

Park River, Walsh NE 

Parktown, Pembina NE 

Parsons. Aurora 8 

Paul. Lognn C 

Pearl. Beadle C 

• iN'nibina, Pembina. . .NE 

Pcnilirokc. Potter C 

I'eiidroy. .McHenry N 

Pennington. IMlnnehaha SE 

Percilla, Sully C 

Peters, Kidder N 

Petersburg, Nelson NE 

Pickert. Steele NE 

• I'ii'rri'. Iluglies G 

liia' Riil.ge Ag'y, Shan'u...SW 

liiigrcc. Slufsman N 

litrodie. ( lark E 

IMITshurgh. Pcnibina NB 

Plalnfield, Brule 8 

Plain\icw. Douglas S 

• n;uikin:;ton, Aurora. .S 

Platte, ( Icuics Mix S 

Pleasmit Vallev, Kingsbury. .E 

Ployd, Brnl.' .' .'. 

Plymouth. Uansom. . . 

Polo, Hand 

Ponca Ad' i'odd . 
PortFiiiiua. liickcy . 

• Portland, Trail! 

Postville, Lawrence . . 

Powell, Edmunds 

Praha, Walsh 



...S 
...E 
...C 
...S 

...E 
.NE 
.SW 

...c 

.NE 
.SW 
. . . E 

.SB 
. , . K 



PrallriH.'. Noniin 
Prairie I'lirin. Brookings. 
Prairie (,n;ci-ii. L ike 

• /'/v.«(r,,;, Kiim-sliurv.... 

I'rnlirtiuj'. Aurora 

Pro\ idciicc, Hiilchin-oil SE 

• Pukwunii. Bnile s 

Qmncy, Traill NE 

Ramsej-, .Mci nok SE 

Ransom. Kin^mi E 

Rapid ( it.\ . I'ciiningt'n.SW 

Ravcniiu, Sanliorn SE 

Riiv nd, (i 

• BedOeld, S| 
Red Slonc. !1 
/,'(■(/ ll o/cj; l.nw 



Be 



■iL'lils. Hand . 

Jillc 

Wiihvnrth. 



/,'r,.o. Grand Forks 

J^em/i.'in, Brookings 

• Republican. .Minneliahi 
RevillclGrant 

• Reynolds, Grand Fin-ks. . N K 



....C 
..SE 
.SW 
....C 

....c 
. ..c 

.NE 
. . . E 
1...E 



X 
115 
60 
X 
X 
10 
33 
50 
444 
X 
X 
X 
50 
20 
X 
X 
X 
X 
250 
X 
X 

:oo 

73 
X 

128 

175 
40 
X 

100 
X 
X 
X 
X 

11X1 
25 

132 
23 
X 
60 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
60 
50 
X 
X 

50 
X 
150 
200 

X 

50 

40 
865 

X 
197 

X 

X 
156 

X 
150 

60 

X 

25 
100 

25 

23 

X 

X 

30 

23 



100 
X 
16 
667 
600 
X 
X 
X 
X 
753 
X 
X 
50 
50 
X 
X 
X 
1,527 
140 
50 
X 
61 
X 
117 
1,009 
50 
162 
X 
50 
X 
800 
100 
850 
X 
184 
X 
50 
60 
X 
X 
23 
50 
175 
lOO 
60 
50 
1,315 
X 
123 
621 
60 
40 
136 
21 
X 
20 
X 
50 
100 
163 



Itlchards, Blltfalo 


S 


23 


• Richardton, staik.. 




::io 


7!irl>ford. Miner 


'.'.'.'.SE 


X 


Ricllland. rnioii 


....SE 


1:4 


l!i( limond, W.dsh 


....NE 


m 


Ridgdlcld. Cuvaller. . . 


N 


X 


Ripley, Sargent 


E 


X 


• Ripon. ( n.-s 


. . . . NE 


300 


Riverside, C.iiy 


....SE 


80 


Rosinoke, Faulk. 


C 


50 


Robey, Aurora 


S 


50 


^lioeke-^ter, Cass 


....NE 





205 



TOWNS. COUKTIES. INDEX. 

• Runhfonl, Pcnninfrton, , .SW 
Kofkerville. Pennington ..S\V 

Rockpoi-t, Hanson SR 

KoKL'rs, Kanisey N" 

Kollins, Aurora S 

Rome, Davison SB 

Romfo. Cavalier 

Romness, Grii^tcs NE 

Rondi ll. r.rowH C 

l;i«.p, l-nini'ins C 

Koscoe, i.dnnnuls C 

Rose, Spink C 

Rosebmi, Meyer .S 

liosejlule.^ Ha"nson 

Rosivn, Day I'^ 

• Piosweil, Miner SE 

Rousseau, Ilunlies C 

• liu.iiilpli, llrou-n 

Kmti, Nelson XK 

• i;unnllig W !ler, r> in Il'e.sli 

*«■<■»•/«, Lake m 

Russell, Ui M(an-e 

Saddle Creek, Lineoln SK 

St. Andrew, Walsh NE 

St. Ansffiir, Rrown 

St Carl, l!ronn C 

S14 CcKivqe, La Moure C 

St llerhert, ICdmunils S 

St. Johns, P.oleltc N" 

• St. Joseph, Grant E 

• St. Lawi-enee, Hau l C 

St. Mary's, Miner .SE 

• St. Olof, Minneliaha SE 

St. Ongo, Lawrence SW 

St. Paul, Spink C 

• St. Thomas, Pembina NE 

• Salem, McCook SE 

• Sanborn. Barnes NE 

Saujrer. Oliver NW 

Sanla ( 'Jara. P.rown C 

SavTev'.o'kr'clay .'.'.SE 

Seaniiinaeia. Jieuel E 

Seatlerwond, Paulk C 

Sehatzville, Douglas S 

Se.jlland, Pen Ibinnue SE 

Seranlou, Wahvoiili O 

Scdgwi.'k, Hyde S 

• selina, Lincoln SE 

Seneca, Faulk C 

Seward, Hanilln E 

Shank, Turner SE 

Shelby, Brown G 

• Sheldon, Ransom ?j 

Shenford, Ransom E 

Sliepard, Pembina NE 

Slierljrooke, Steele NE 

Sheridan, Pennington SW 

Sherwood, Clark E 

Shlloli, Huglios C 

Sihie'l. Richland E 

Si'-'el, Vankton SE 

sllex, Hand C 

Sih er Lake, Lincoln SE 

Silvista, Walsh NE 

• Sims, Morton W 

• Sioux Falls, Minne'a..SE 

Sisseton Agency, Roberts E 

Skjold, Deuel E 

Slaughter, Burleigh N 

Slaton, Mercer NW 

Smithville, Lawrence ..... SW 
Snyder, Towner N 

• South Heart, Vlllard W 

• Spearftsb, Lawrence SW 

Spink, Union SE 

• Spiritwood. Stutsman N 

Split Rock, Minnehaha Sp] 

Springdale, Lincoln SE 

• Springfield, Bon Homine.SE 

Spring Lake, Kingsbury E 

Spring' Valley, TuriuT SE 

SljUfiliiirl I!nrk\ liansora E 

Staulon, .MereeT- NW 

Star Corner, Clay SE 

starkev. Jerauld S 

Starkweather, Ramsey N 

Starr, Hutchinson SE 

• Steele, Kidder ,N 

Sudla. Edmunds 

Stena, ^larshal! E 

Sterling, Burleigh N 

Stewart, Grand Forks NE 

Stewartsdale, Burleigh N 

Stock, Jeranid S 

Stockholm, Grant E 

Stokesville, Pembina NE 

Stover, Da%^ison SE 

Strabane, Grand Forks NE 

Straler, Custer SW 

• Sturgis, Lawrence SW 

Success. Clark E 

Stusted, Clark E 

Sullivan, Jerauld S 

Sumner, Spink G 

Sunshine, Suliy (; 

Sverdrup, M innelialia SE 

Swan Lake, Turner SE 

S>i:€(Un, Pembina N E 

Kweetland. Hand c 

Sydna^ Ransom E 

Sylvan, Morton W 

Sykeston, Wells \ 

Tabor, Bon Homme SE 

Taopl, Minnehaha S/'i 

• Tappen, Stanton N" 

Tarbell, Stutsman N 

• Taylor, Stark W 

Templeton, Jeraukl 8 

Terraville, Lawrence S W 

Tetonka, Spiuk G 

Tewaukon, Sargent 

Theodore, Walworth C 

• Thompson, Grand Fork. NE 

Thorson, Day E 

Ticeville, Dickey E 

TiUany, Deuel E 

Todd, Clark E 

Togstad, Ducnl E 

Toronto, Deuel E 

• Tower City, Cass NE 

rowles. Lake SE 

Ti-acy, Ramsey N 

Travare, Hobcrf.s E 

Troy, Grant ..E 

Troy, Lawrence SW 

Trysill, Cass NE 

Tulare, Spink C 

Turley, Sully O 

Turner. Turner SE 

Turtle Lake, McLean NW 

Turtle Piver, Grand ForlJS.N!*] 
Turlle Vallei/, McLean. ..NW 

• Twin Brooks, Grant.; E 

Tyndall. Hon Jlomme. . .SK 

• Tyner, l'i'nd)ina \ R 

Ulness, liickt-y ...K 



400 
2?9 
HO 
60 
60 
SO 
80 
X 
60 
X 
S59 
X 
110 
X 
X 



X 
50 
60 
X 
X 
X 
X 

400 
60 

150 
X 

150 
X 
X 

660 
860 

as 

23 
26 

100 
X 
X 
X 

837 
70 
61 
X 
X 
X 
15 
X 
27 

400 
75 
80 
25 

150 
X 
X 
X 
61 
X 
X 
X 

214 
7.205 
1.600 

100 
X 
25 
' 63 
X 
X 

809 
50 
60 
60 
60 

113 
61 

100 
61 
25 



35 
651 
50 
50 
50 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
65 
25 
1,156 
X 
X 
60 
X 
X 
25 
S50 
500 
50 
50 



201 ) 
1011 
100 
25 
50 
X 
800 
50 
X 
1.3!) 
150 
X 
X 
125 
X 
125 
100 
763 
30 
60 
125 
30 
200 
60 
X 
40 
60 
X 
145 
X 
100 
365 
51 
X 



TOWNS. COUNTIES, INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTI 



r^iiiov, Codington, 
rulon, PoUia- 



YaiikloM SK 

r.vbridKo, r.arues X K 

Vale, Butle NW 

• Valley City, Barnes. ..NE 

• Valley Spr's, Minneliaha. SE 

Vanderbilt, Oampbel i C 

Vandervoort, Clark E 

Van Order, Hyde S 

Vega, Bulfalo S 

• Vermillion, Clay SE 

Verner, Sargent E 

Vesta, Walsh NE 

Victor, Davidson SE 

Viewfield, Liiwrence SW 

Vilas, Miner SE 

Villard, McHenry N" 

Viriil. P.eartle C 

Vii;/iiiia, Union SE 

\'i\an, Sargent E 

• Volga, Brookings D 

Volney, llaHd C 

• Wtihbav, Day E 

• Walipeloii,, Richland. .E 

O Walcott, Richland E 

Walhalla, Pembina NE 

Walkertown, McLean NW 

Walle, Grand Forks NE 

Walshtown, Tankton SE 

Wal.shville, Walsh NE 

Walworlli. Walwonli C 

Wnniiliukl. Nel^.a . . \ K 

Wanari, I'.ou lluinmc SE 

Wanelii, Potter G 

Wano, La Moure C 

• Warner, Brown C 

W(inuo?i, Morton W 

Warren, Clark E 

Waslibiirn, McLean. . . .NW 

Waterbury, Jerauld S 

Waterford, Sully 

• Watertown, Codington.E 

Watson, Cass NE 

Wan, Day E 

Waverlv, Codington B 

O Webster, Dav E 

Weible, Traill NE 

Wei ford, Pembina NE 

Welland, Potter C 

Weller, McLean NW 

Wellington, Minnehaha SE 

• Wcntworth, Lake SE 

Wesley, Faulk C 

• Wessington, Beadle C 

AVessing:ton Sp's, JerauldS 

AVesthoro, McPberson C 

Westford, Ilurchinson SE 

Weston, Dickey E 

West Point, Minnehaha SE 

• Westport, Brown G 

• Wlwatland, Cass NE 

Wheeler, Charles Mix S 

• White Lalie, Aurora S 

White Rock, Roberts ;...E 

White Swan, Charles Mix S 

Wieklow, Lake SB 

Wild Kice, Cass NE 

AVilliamsport, Emmons. C 

~ " ...E 
...E 
.NE 
...E 
...E 
...C 
...N 
..SE 
...C 
...O 
..SE 
..SE 
...N 
...E 
...C 
...E 
..SE 



Willoughi)y, Deuel .. 

Willow Lake, Clark 

Willows, Griggs 

• Wilmot, Roberts.... 

Wilson, Grant 

Winchester, Emmons ... 
Windsor, Stutsman 

• Winfred, Lake 

Winona, Emmons 

WInthrop, Beadle 

Win ton. Lake 

Wittenberg, Hntcbinson 
Wogansport, Burleigli ... 
Woiwode, Richland 

• Wolsey, Beadle 

Wooalanfl, Clark 

Woodworth, Miner 

Woonsocket, Sanborn.. SE 



Worms, Bon Homme . . 

• Worthing, Lincoln 

Wright, Dickey 

Wyatt, Jerauld 

• Wyndmere, Richland . 

• Yankton, Yankton. 
Yankton ii?es-c?'y'?;,Cha'£ 

Yellow Bank, Grant 

Yorktown, Dickey 

Young, Pembina 

Youngstown, Mcintosh. 

Yvsilanti, Stutsman 

Zell, Faulk 

Ziskov, Yankton 



.SE 
.SE 
..E 
..S 
..E 
SE 
.S 
E 
....E 
..NE 
....C 
....N 
....C 
...SE 



M. 



X 
X 
150 
X 
50 
1,500 
2.60 
X 
35 
X 
X 
1,054 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
1,60 
60 
725 
X 
S7 
1,964 
275 
426 
61 
X 

75 
853 
100 
100 
50 
X 
150 
75 
X 
168 
X 
X 
2,819 
400 
X 
150 
400 
X 
X 
X 
50 
60 
120 
X 
849 
50 
25 
X 
X 
60 
150 
370 
10!l 
646. 
X 
96 
60 
X 
51 
50 
25 
X 
457 
100 
X 
X 
75 
X 
25 
X 
66 
X 
X 
662 
X 
60 
685 
50 
100 
X 
X 
X 
8,913 
126 
X 
50 
100 
X 
26 
SO 
60 



DELAWARE. 



Kent 

New Castle. 
Sussex 



INDIiX. POP. 

C 82,874 

N 77.716 

S 36,018 



Total . 



I-OWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



.Vdanisville, Kent 

.\u„'oia, .Sussex 

• Ashland, Newcastle 

Bayard, SttEsex 

• iJcaver Valley, Newcastle, 

• Bellevtie, New Castle 

Bethel, Sussex 

• Blackbird, New Castle 

Blaekwater, Sussex 

• Bomlxnj Rook, Kent 

Bowers, Kent 

• Braiidyioim, New Castle. 

• Brenford, Kent 

• Bridgeville, Sussex 

Camden, Kent 

• Cann{)n, Su.s,sex 

• Canterbury-, Kent 

I eiidev ilie, New Castle 

Christiana, New Castle 

• Claymont, New Castle 

• Clayton, Kent 

(lolieord, Sussex 

• Coocirs lii'idge, N. Castle. 

• Cool Spring, Sussex 

Coirgiirs Conin; Kent 

O Dagsboro, Sussex. 

• Deakneyville, Newcastle. 

• lielaney's. New Castle 

O Delaware City,New Castle. 

• Delmar. Sussex. 

• DOVliK, Kent 



175 
109 
151 

X 
307 

50 

50 
162 
107 

79 
125 

X 



167 
125 
533 
409 
157 
309 
169 
50 
50 
79 
877 
59 
1,111 
2110 
2,3115 



INDEX. POP. COUNTIES. 



Down's Chapel, Kent C ■ 85 

Drawbrid.ge. Sussex s 1.33 

• Edgemoor, New Castle . ..N X 

• Ellendale, Sussex S 69 

euiirxlie S.'ii. , N ny Castle. . . N X 

• Faniii>ii'ii,n. Kent O 853 

• FauiklaiKl. -New Castle ...N 65 

• Fellon, Kent C 466 

Fieldsborough, New Castle. .N 75 

• Forest, New Castle N 57 

• Frankiord, Sussex S 445 

Frederiea, Kent C 697 

® <le<n-H:etown, Sussex . . .S 1.123 

• Glasgow, Newcastle ?v 235 

GraceviUc, New Castle N" 25 

• ^T/'ep/iiVr??*:, Newcastle .N X 

• Green Springs.NewCastle.N 54 

• Greenville, Newcastle N 50 

• l";reeuwood, Susse.x S 253 

Grulilis, New Castle N X 

Gumborough, Sussex S 108 

Ilai-besou, Sussex S 166 

• Hare's Corner,New Castle. N 156 

• Harrington, Kent C 1,011 

• Hartley, Kent C 116 

Hazlettville, Kent C 164 

• Henry Clay Factory, New 

Castle N 325 

• TTockessin, NcwCilstle N 254 

Hollandvllle, Kent C 25 

Holly ville, Sussex S 57 

a Houston Station, Kent C 38 

• Kenton, Kent C 176 

Kentmere, New Castle N X 

• jrianimHi «Sirf .,NewCastle.N X 

• Kirkwood, Newcastle. ...N 208 

• Laurel, Sussex S 1,503 

Lebanon, Kent C 817 

Leipsic, Kent C 406 

• Lewes, Sussex S 2,132 

• Lineoln, Sussex S 306 

Little Creek, Kent C 417 

Lowe's X Heads, Sussex S 103 

.McClellaiKlsvillc,New Castle.N 59 

McDonough, New Castle N 53 

Magnol ia, Kent ... C 245 

• .Vlarshalltown, New Castle.N" 150 

MasU'n's Corners, Kent 25 

Mermaid, New Castle N X 

Middlcford, Sus.sox S 26 

OMiddle'own, Newcastle. .N 1,281 

Midway, Sussex S X 

• Mil ford, Kent C 2,.360 

• Millsborough, Susses S 275 

Millvill, Sussex S X 

Milton, Sussex S 1,025 

Mission, Sussex S 22 

• Moorton, Kent C 177 

• Mount Cuba, New Castle. .N 159 

Mount Mto iali, Kent C !J5 

e Mount Pleasant, N. Castle.N 160 

• Nassau, Sussex S 100 

• Newark, Newcastle N 1.140 

• New Castle, New CasHe. . . N 8,080 

• New Port, New Castle N 577 

• Oak Grove, Sussex S 25 

Ocean View, Sussex S 167 

• Odessa, New Castle N ,1,237 

Pearson's Corners, Kent C 50 

Pctersbnrgli, Kent C '28 

Pleasant Hill, New Castle . ..N 279 

• PortPenn, Newcastle. ...N - -299 
Porters, New Castle N X 

• Redden, Sussex S 60 

Red Lion, New Castle N 118 

a Kehoboth, Sussex S 50 

Rising Sun, Kent C X 

• Robbins, Sussex S 26 

• Rockland, Newcastle ....N -815 

• Rodney, Sussex S 26 

Roxana, Sussex S 318 

• St. George's, New Castle. . N 520 

Sandtown, Kent C 75 

Seaford, Sussex S 1,510 

Selbyville, Sussex S 185 

Shortly, Sussex S 60 

Slaughter, Kent C 96 

Smyrna, Kent 2,490 

Stanton, Newcastle N 616 

• State Road, Newcastle. ..N 60 

• Stockley, Sussex S 60 

Summit Bridge, New Castle.N 166 

Tallej'ville, Newcastle N X 

• Taylor's Br'ge, New Castle. N 60 

• Thompson, New Castle N 26 

• Townsend, New Castle N 235 

• Yanduke, New Castle N 20 

Vernon, Kent C 66 

• Viola, Kent C 50 

Ward, Sussex S X 

Whitesville, SiLssex S 56 

Willi.-ansville, Sussex S 66 

Willow Grove Kent C 135 

• Wilmington, N. Castle.N 42,499 

• Wood Dale, New Castle. ..N 57 
Woodland, Sassex S 163 

• Woodside, Kent C 50 

• Wyoming, Kent C 817 

• Yorklyn, New Castle N SOO 



Dist. of Columbia. 

TOW^-S. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP, 

Anacostia, Washington SW 1,000 

Benning's, Washington SW 100 

Brigntwood, Wiishington. .SW 160 

Brooks, Washington SW 80 

East Capitol, Washington.. SW X 

Garfield, Washington SW X 

Georgetown, Washington. .SW 12,578 

S. Wasbing'n, AVasliington.SW X 

Tennallytown, Washiugt-onSW 250 

Terra Cotta, Washington. .SW 50 

WASHINGTON, W'n.SW 147,307 

Total 161,515 



FLORIDA. 



COUNTIES. 


INDEX. 


POP. 


Alachua 


N 


26.255 


Baker 


N 


2.895 


Bradl'ord 


N 


6.S16 


Brevard 


S 


2,376 


C-alhoun 


NW 


2.091 


Citrus 






Clay 

Cnlumbia 


'.'.'.'..' .'.'.'.'.'.'.'n 


4,317 




11,I8T 


Dade 




332 


Ilesdto 

Duval 


.'.'.'n 


21,996 


Kscanibia 


NW 


l./-ur,ll 



INDEX, POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



Franklin NW 

Gadsden NW 

Hamilton N 

Hernando W 

Hillsborough C 

Ilobuea NW 

.lackson NW 

.lellcrson NW 

La Fayette N 

Lake 8 

Lee S 

Leon N W 

Levy o 

Liberty NW 

.Madison N 

Manatee H 

Marion t : 

Monroe S 

Nassau N 

Orange C 

Osceola s 

Pasco s 

Polk O 

Putnam N 

St. John's N 

Santa Rosa NW 

Sumter C 

Suwannee N 

Taylor N 

Volusia C 

Wakulla NW 

Walton NW 

Washington NW 

Total 

TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 

Abe's spring:, Calhotm.NW 

-Vcron, Lake.-- C 

Acton, Polk C 

Add, Hernando W 

Alafla, Hillsborough C 

Alamo, Gadsden NW 

Alford.'! jl//a, Walton NW 

Aitamont, Orange C 

Altamonte Station, Orange. .G 

• AltoonaLake C 

.Mva, Lee ■ S 

Anclote, Hillsborough C 

Anena, Hillsborough C 

a Anthony, Marlon C 

• Apalacliicola, Fra'n.NW 

Apopka, Orange C 

.\rcadia, Desoto S 

O Archer, Alachua N 

• Argyle, Walton NW 

.Arlington, Hernando W 

• Arfedonda, Alachua N 

.Astabula, Sumter C 

SAstor, IJike- G 

Atwater, Manatee S 

Auburndale. Polk C 

• Aucilla, Jefferson NW 

Aurantia, Brevard S 

• Baker's Mill, Hamilton N 

• Baldwin, Duval N 

Bamboo, Sumter C 

Barberville, Volusia C 

Barco, Levy C 

Barrsvllle, Columbia N 

Bartow, Polk 

E^ascom, Jackson NAV 

• Battonviile, Alachua N 

Bayard, Duval N 

ISayhill, Sumter C 

nay J'oi/it, Santa Rosa, ..NW 

Hay Port, Hernando W 

i!ay Ridge, Orange C 

Bay View, Hillsborough C 

Beanclerc, Duval N 

Pcazley, Jefferson NW 

Bidlnwiit, Hamilton N 

Hell's Mill, Columbia N 

• Bellview, Marion C 

Bellville, Hamilton N 

Beilmont, Hamilton N 

i^ellmore, Clay N 

Benedict, Marion C 

Ben Haden, Wakulla NW 

Benton, Columbia N 

BfTesford, Volusia C 

Bethel, Walton NW 

Biscayne, Dade S 

Blackman, Santa Rosa NW 

Blaekwater, Santa Rosa. ,.NW 

Blake, Volusia C 

Blanch, Polk 

Blanton, Hernando W 

Blomfield, Lake C 

iJloomingdale, Hillsb'gh C 

Blount's Ferry, Columbia. ..N 

BlounUstown, Calhoun NW 

Bloxham, Leon N W 

• Bluff Springs, EseanabaNW 

• Boardmiin, Marlon C 

9Bo(/ui, Escambia NW 

Boniiacio, Hlllshorough C 

Bonifay, Holmes NW 

Bostwick, Putnam N 

• Boulogne, Nassau N 

Braden, Leon NW 

Braden Town, Manatee S 

Bradfordville, Leon NW 

Brandon, Polk C 

©Branford, Suwannee N 

Branlletj, Orange C 

Bra.sted, Marlon C 

• Brick Yard, Franklin., NW 

Bridgeport, Putnam N 

Bristol, Liberty NW 

• Bronson, Levy C 

Sirooksville, Hernando. .W 

Broward, Duval N 

Bryautville, Polk C 

Bri/anville, Grange '. . . .0 

Bryceville, Nassau N 

• Buffalo Bluff,, Putnam.... N 



liula. La Fayette. 

• h'tirti7f, Bradford 
Busimel', Suniler, . . . 

• ( ■allaliail, Nassau . 
( anipbell, Osceola. .. 
Camptjclltou, Jackson. 



N 

,...N 
....C 
....N 
....C 
.NW 



Va)np Izard, Marion... C 



• Campvllle, ,\lachua.. 

Canaveral, Brevard 

Candler, .Marion 

Canton. .Marion 

Cantonment. Escambia. , 



..,N 
....S 
....C 

....c 

.NW 
...W 
.NW 
...N 
NW 
...C 

Cas-ia, Like C 

Ca.Malia, l),-..n!o S 

• Crilar Keves. Levy C 

Centre Hill, Sumter G 

Centreville, Leon NW 

l;3rro iiordo. Holmes.. NW 



Jo 



in s.... 

ngton. 



2,297 
11,406 
7,255 
7,176 
8,285 
8,223 
16.728 
15,573 
4,0.60 
X 
X 

17,417 
6,674 
1,362 
14,798 
5,484 
17,365 
15,040 
8.619 
16,475 
X 
X 
6.623 
5 572 
5,714 
7,432 
9,427 
8,876 
2,279 
6,667 
2,723 
4,747 
5,089 

841,722 
POP. 

50 
102 
150 

X 
800 
175 
100 
260 
35 
350 
X 
75 
X 
360 
3,336 
806 
1.60 
151 
50 
50 
270 
125 
260 
25 
X 
160 
85 
50 
SOO 
30 
100 
X 
SO 
1,000 
X 
60 
71 
X 



X 
200 
100 
185 
60 
X 
360 
160 
60 
75 
70 
X 
100 
50 
SOO 
100 
60 
600 
60, 
X 
X 
250 
100 
60 
65 
20 
100 
50 
90 
150 
150 
50 
65 
100 
SOO 
75 
50 
850 
25 
25 
75 
200 
SOO 
413 
897 
X 
X 
25 
136 
75 
25 
50 
SO 
825 
128 
105 
200 
■ 276 
60 
100 
76 
X 
X 
300 
60 
300 
X 
100 
25 
2,000 
25 
100 
375 



• Chamn, Santa Rosa NW 

Chaires, Leon N W 

Charlotte Har'r, Desoto ,. . N W 
Chasevllle, Duval N 

• Chattahoochee, Gads'n. .NW 

Chester, Nassau N 

Chlcora, Polk C 

Chipco, Pa.sco W 

• Chipley, Washington. ...NW 

Chipola, Calhoun NW 

Chuluta, Orange C 

Chumuckia, Santa Rosa.. .NW 

• Citra, Marlon C 

Citronelle, Citrus W 

City Point, Brevard S 

Clay Springs, Orange C 

Clear Water Har'r, Hills'h.. . .0 

Clermont, Lake C 

Cleveland. Desolo S 

Cocoa, Brerard S 

Cocoanut Grove, Dade S 

Coe's Mills, Liberty NW 

Coleman. Sumter C 

Collina, Marion C 

Conant, Sumter C 

Concord, Gadsden NW 

Cone, Putnam N 

Conway, Orange C 

Cork, Hillsborough C 

Corley I.-d<iiid, Sumter . . .C 

• Cot'tondalc. Jackson NW 

Cotton Plant, Marion C 

Cove Be7id, Hernando W 

Crandall, Nassau N 

Crawford, Nassau N 

Crawfordville, Wak'a.NW 
Crescent City, Putnam N 

• Crestview, Walton NW 

Crewsville, Desoto s 

Crystal River Citrus W 

Curtiss Mills. Wakulla.. ..NW 
Cutler, Dade S 

• Cy press, Jackson N W 

Czar, Calhoun NW 

Dade City, Pasco W 

Danceville, I'-iwannee N 

Davidson, Desoto S 

Daytona, Volusia C 

De Funiak Sp'ngs, Walton NW 

Do Land, Volusia C 

De Leon Springs, Volusia. ...C 

Dellwood, .Tackson NW 

Denver, Putnam N 

De Soto, Hillsborough C 

Dicey, Suwannee N 

Diston, Hillsborough C 

• Drayton Island. Putnam.. N 

• A'i/Voji, Jefferson NW 

Duke, St. John's N 

Dunedlu, Hillsborough C 

Diinster, Marion C 

• Dutton, Nassau N 

• rni{(l, Nassau N 

Earnestville, Pasco _ W 

9 Fastlake, Marlon C 

Fan Gallie, Brevard 8 

Ki oiifiiia, Washington NW 

Ldeii. 'Brevard 8 

KUlora, Volusia C 

Electra, Marion C 

©Kllavilie, Madison N 

Fllenton. jManatee S 

Fllerslie Pasco W 

Ellzcy,Levy C 

Emporia, Vobtsia c 

English, Desoto S 

• Kuterprise, 'Volusia C 

Erie, Manatee 8 

• Escambia, Escambia.... NW 

E>iperaiice, Sumter C 

Etonla, Putnam N 

Eucliee Anna, Walton.NW 
Eureka, Marion C 

• Eustis, Lake C 

Evergreen, N assau N 

Evinston, Alachua N 

Exeter, Lake C 

• Fairbanks, Alachua N 

Fairmount, Hernando W 

Fantvilie, ftlarion C 

• F'ederal Point, Putnam N 

Fellowship, Marion C 

• Fernaudiiia, Nassau... N 

Ferry Pass, Escambia NW 

Figulus, Dade, , 8 

Fitzhugh, Polk C 

Flemington, Marlon C 

Floral City, Citrus W 

• Florence, St. John's N 

.^oresi, Taylor N 

Forest City, Orange C 

Fort Dade, Hernando W 



Fort Eiigle, Suwannee — 

• Fort Fa7ining, Alachua, 

Fort George, Duval 

Fort Green, Desoto 

Fort McCoy, Marlon 

• Fort Mason, Lake 

Fort Meade, Polk 

Fort Ogden, Desoto 

Fort Reed, Orange 

Fort White, Columbia 

Foster Park, Marlon G 

Francis, Putnam N 

Frankland, Alachua N 

Freepnrt, Waltim NW 

• Fruit Co\e. St. John's... 

Fruitland. I'lUnam 

Fulton, Duval 

Gainesboro, Orange 

• Gainesville, Alachua, 

Gardenia, Sumter 

Geneva, Orange 

• Georgetown, Putnam..., 

Georgiana, Brevard 

Glencoe, Volusia 

• Glendale, Lake 

»Olen Julia, Gadsden NW 

• Glen St. Mary, Baker N 

Gleuwood, Volusia 

Gore, Levy , 

Gotha, Orange 

Gracevllle, Jackson 

• Gracy, Alachua 

Gi'ahamsville, Marion... 
Grasmere, Orange 

• Green Cove Sprins's, 
Cl.ay N 

Greenland, Duval N' 

• Greeuvine, Madison N 

Greenwood, Jackson NMV 



,N 
,.N 
..N 
..C 
..N 
..C 
..C 
..N 

..S 
..C 
C 



c 

c 

c 

...NW 
.....N 

C 

c 



Grove Park, Alachua. .. 

Gi'ovesdale. Putnam 

Gulf city, rilllsborough.. 

Gulf HammiMik, Levy 

Gulf Key, llernaiuh) 

• Hague. Alachua 

Hains City, Polk 



.v; 

..N 

..c 



200 
50 
60 
X 

200 
X 
X 
X 

100 

.30 
111 

30 
660 
X 
40 
126 

sij 

50 
400 

65 
40 
66 

800 

131 
50 
26 

100 
50 

800 
25 
X 
50 
40 

276 

360 
50 
X 

200 
45 
75 
50 
40 

100 
X 
45 
1,200 

SOO 
1,000 

400 
X 
X 

325 
X 
X 
50 
60 
X 
75 
X 
60 
25 
SO 
X 
26 
50 
40 
X 
X 

700 
60 
X 
X 

1.60 
X 

600 
X 
50 
80 
60 

801 

300 
1,250 
X 

100 
61 

200 
75 
•25 

151 

221 
3,000 

20O 
X 
X 

190 

SOO 

266 
X 

160 
1,200 
17 
50 
75 
80 

200 

150 

305 

650 

loi) 
28 

150 
26 

225 



4,600 

X 
25 
2011 
61 
130 
17,^1 



X 

25 
100 

60 
150 
100 

30 

1,200 
26 
2t«) 

ir>o 

.60 



50 



•25 
250 



H. amburg, Madison N 

Hamilton, Hamilton N 

Hampton, Bradford N 

• Hart's Road, Nassau N 

Harvard, Marion C 

Harwood, Volusia C 

Hatch's Bend. La Fayette.. ..N 
Haulover. Brevard 8 

• llawkincvillc. Orange C 

Hawks Park, Volusia C 

• lliiuflioin, Alachua N' 

llaywaid's Lamllug, Jac'll.N W 

Ilcidtville, .Marlon C 

Ihleiia, Lake C 

Tlfridr//, >I-niafee S 

Hernaniio, citrus W 

Hia'cailin, Sumter C 

• Hibernia, Clay N 

• Highland, Clay N 

mUvjhkuid Station, Clay...N 
lligley. Orange C 

• llilliard, Nassau N 

Hollister, Putnam N 

Holly Hill, Volusia C 

Holmes, Holmes NW 

Holt, Santa Rosa NW 

Homeland, I'olk C 

Homosassa, Citrus W 

• Horse Creek, Polk C 

• Houston, Suwannee N 

Hudson, Pasco W 

lamonia, Leon NW 

Ichatucknee. Suwannee N 

Indian Springs, Orange C 

• Inter Laclien, Putnam N 

• lola, Calhoun NW 

lona. Clay N 

Island Grove, Alachua N 

Istfichatta. Citrus W 

• Italia, Nassau N 

Izagora, Holmes NAY 

• (Jacksonville, Duval, ..N 

• Jasper, Hamilton N 

Jennings, Hamilton N 

Joella, Alachua N 

• Johnson. Putnam N 

John's i*ass. Hlllshorough, ..C 

Jouesville. Alachua N 

Judson. Levy C 

Ker City. Marion C 

Keuka, Putnam N 

Keystone Park, HillsborotighC 
Keysville, Hillsborough C 

• Key West, Monroe 8 

King's Ferry, Nassau N 

Kiugsley. Clay N 

Kismet.Lake C 

• Kissimmee, Osceola C 

La Crosse, Alachua N 

• Lady Lake. Sumter C 

La Grange, Brevard S 

Lake Bird, Taylor N 

Lake Butler, Bradford.. .N 

• Lake City, Columbia. ..N 

Lake Como, Putnam N 

Lake Enslis, Orange C 

• Lake George, Putnam N 

Lake Helen, Volusia C 

Lake Inna, Orange C 

Lake Je&siip, Orange C 

• Lakeland, Polk C 

• Lake Maitland. Orange. ...C 

Lake Ogden, Columbia N 

Lakeside, Clay N 

Lakeville. Orange C 

• Lake Weir, Marion C 

I«ake Worth, Dade.... S 

Lane Park, Sumter C 

Lanier, Sumter C 

Largo, Jlonroo S 

• Law'tey, Bradford N 

Lacanto.' Ileriiando W 

• Lee. MaaliM.ii N 

• Let slmrirh Lake C 

Lietiii-,-, .Marion C 

Lenard, Pasro W 

Leno. c oliiniliia N 

Levyvillc, Levy C 

Limestone, Walton NW 

I. imona, Hillsborough G 

Lisbon, Lake C 

Little River, Suwannee N 

• Live Oak, Suwannee N 

Liverpool, Desoto S 

• Lloyd, Jefferson NW 

• Lochloosa, Alachua N 

^Loclthie, Marion G 

• Longwood. Orange,.. G 

Louise, Alachua N 

Loyce, Pasco AV 

Luraviile, Suwannee N 

Lynne, Marion C 

• Mc Alpine, Suwannee N 

McCrab, LaFilyette N 

• McPavid, Escambia NW 

• Mciteekin, Putnam N 

McRae, Clay N 

MacKcniion, Orange ..C 

.Maclenny. Bai. .m- N 

Macon,Hernaiid( w 

Madison, .Madison N 

Magnolia, clay N 

% MaUland, Orange C 

• .Malabar. Brevard S 

Manatee, Manatee 8 

• Mandarin, Duval N 

Alaiigo. Hillsborough C 

Maiiiilleld, Citrus W 

• Maniiville, Putnam N 

• iVIarianna, Jackson. .NW 



IM 
2? 

X 
X 
57 
100 
102 
70 
400 
250 
30 
120 
25 
•25 
25 
100 
'21X1 
ll«l 
300 
250 
150 
50 
40 
21 
25 
X 
100 
100 
X 

SOO 

3^i5 
200 
140 
75 
X 
50 
75 



!7,500 
311 
60 
25 
X 
107 
40 
X 
100 
50 
X 

15,804 

275 
73 
X 

890 
50 
10 

150 
X 

275 
1,338 

2)10 
X 
SJt 
5(i 
80 

IM 
1,000 

460 
X 
50 

150 

402 

400 

, 80 
150 
200 
100 
50 
100 
100 
100 
26 
50 
100 
100 
100 
151 
1,460 
60 
800 
50 
140 
1 OIJ 
100 
60 
50 
130 
5(j 
64 
90 
50 
170 
50 
200 
150 
1,256 
50 
'850 



Marietta, Dnval. 

• -Marlon, Hamilton.. 

• Marriu. .Marion 

Marv I'^ilu'v. Santa Rosa. 
Marvsvil.c. Calhoun..., 

.M i,-ci,tle. .•-^iililter 

M:issarre, Suniter 

Malaiizas, St. .lolm's.. 

e Maxville, Duval 

Mayliold, .-Macluia 

Mayo, l.a Fayette 

• MaN-port, Duval 

Medulla, Polk 

Melbourne, Brevard... 

Melrose, Alachua 

Merrimack. Orange. . . . 

Merritt, Brevard 

Messina, Orange C 

Miakka, Manatee S 

Miami, Dade 

• Micanopy, Alachua . . . 

• Miia'o. P.revard 

MkTOSMlkee. Loon.... 
M :rlaii-irli.i lav 

,,,,,, Suwannee. 

• .Malivay, (l.ulsdcn . . . 
Mikesviile, (. olmnliia. . 
Miller's F'y, Washington, 



.N 
,.N 

..G 
.NW 
.NW 
C 

c 

N 

N 

N 

N 

N 

C 

S 

N 

C 

.8 



..N 

S 

...NW 

N 

N 

...NW 

N 

.NW 



800 

600 
60 

250 
70 
1,586 
X 

156 
50 
61 
40 
X 
50 
60 
65 
50 

mo 

'i38 
67 
25 

37 
Itfl 
1.5!-! 

50 
160 
475 

20 
195 

m 
m 

75 
14IJ 



206 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POF 

Mlllford, Sumter G 50 

Millview. Escambia NW 49; 

• Milton, siuita Roga...NTV 3,550 
Minncsiila, Sumter 450 

• Mnihio, j':scunima NW 275 

Montclair. ^Siniiter C 200 

• Monticeilo, JeffL-rson NW 1,250 

Morganville. Marion C X 

Moseley Hall, Madison N 300 

• Moss Bluff, Marion G 75 

Mossy Head, Walton NW 25 

Moultrie, St. John's N 100 

Mount Dora, Lake G 250 

Mount Lee. Citrus W 25 

Mount Pleasant, dadsden NW x 

Mount Royal, Putnam N 113 

Mount Tabor, Columbia N 802 

% M^owlin, Hamilton N X 

• Muscogee, Et=cambia NW 50 

• Myers, Lec S 240 

• Mj'stic, Liberty NW 25 

Narcrosse,OBcooi;i C 74 

• Narrows, Brevard S 43 

Nashua, Putnam N 163 

Natchez. Hamilton N X 

Natural Bridge, Walton. . . N W 25 

Neal's Landing, Jackson .NW 50 

• New Berlin, Duval N 100 

Newhaven, I^revarn S 25 

Newnansville, Alachua N 200 

New Smyrna, Volusia G 113 

New Troy, La Fayette . . . . N 275 

Nithsdale, Sumter G X 

Norwalk, Putnam N 542 

Novella, Clay N X 

Oakdale, Citrus W 50 

OakGrove, Santa Eosa....NW 75 

Oak Hill, Volusia C 200 

Oakland, Orange G 149 

Oakvilla, Putnam N 50 

Oakwood, Putnam N 200 

• O'Brien Sta'n, Suwannee. N 150 

• Ocala, Marion C 2,700 

Oschesee, Jackson NW 200 

• Ocklawaha, Marion C 130 

Ocklocknee, Leon ..NW X 

Ocoee, Orange C 300 

Okahumpka, Sumter C 

Oklahoma, Duval N 300 

Old Town, La Fa3^ette N 275 

Olga, Lee S X 

• Olire, Escambia NW 25 

• Olustee, Baker .N ^63 

■)range, Liberty NW 50 

Yange Bend, Sumter. C 250 

(. -ange City, Volwsia C 1,102 

• »">range Dale. St, John's... N 150 
Orange HUl^ Washington. NW 50 
Orange Heights, Alachua..,. N X 
Orange Home. Sumter C 40 

• Orangt Lake, Marion G 60 

Orange Mills, Putnam N 100 

Orange Park, Clay N 434 

Orange Springs, Marion C 160 

Oriana, Volusia G 95 

Oriole, Hernando W 100 

• Orlando, Orange C 4,251 

Orleans, Citrus W 10 

Onnond, Volusia G 180 

Osceola, Alachua x 

Osprey, Manatee = S 40 

Osteen, Volusia C 100 

Otahite, Santa Rosa NW 50 

• Otter Creek, Levy G 50 

Oviedo, Orange C 150 

Owens. Desoto S 75 

Owensboro, Paseo W X 

Oxford Sumter c 100 

Pablo Beach, Duval N X 

• Padlock, Suwaimee N" 98 

• Falatka, Putnam N 4,000 

PalmaSola, Manatee S 250 

Palmer, Alachua N 100 

Palmetto, Manatee S 100 

Panama Park, Duval N X 

9 Panama, Duval N 100 

• PanasoflTcee, Sumter G 200 

Paola. Orange C 150 

Paradise, Alachua N 20 

Parish, Manatee S 25 

Parker, Washington NW X 

Parkland, Sumter G 30 

Pembertou, Sumter C 15U 

Penn, Putna]n N 1,300 

• Pensacola, Escambia.NW 10,000 

Perry, Taylor N" 2'^0 

%Perry, Alachua N X 

Peru, Hillsborough G 25 

Pheonix^ Alachua N 50 

• Pliillips, Duval N 50 

• Picolata, St. John's N 100 

• Pine Barren, Escambia.NW 325 

Pine Castle, Orange C 200 

Pine Level, Desoto S 255 

Pinellas, Hillsborough C 50 

• Pineniount, Suwannee. ...N 50 
Pinhook, Jefferson NW 50 

• Pittman. Lake C 100 

> Plant City. Hillsborough ..C 6O0 

: 'ymouth. Orange C 100 

PuiMsh Polk G X 

Pt. WashingtoiiVWaVh'n.'.'NW 380 

Pomona, Putnam N 60 

i'onceannah. Lake C 25 

• Ponce de Leon. Holmes.NW 325 

Ponce Park, Volusia G 40 

Popash, Desoto S 25 

Poplar. Suwannee N 65 

Portland, Walton NW 210 

Port Orange, Volusia G 300 

Porter, Washington NAV x 

Port Uichey, Pasco W 25 

• Powellton, Escambia ...NW 300 

Providence, Bradford N 160 

Punta 11 issa. Monroe S 50 

Putnam H;ill, Putnam N" 75 

• Quincy, Gadsden NW 975 

Kacy Point, St. Johns N 148 

• Kavenswood, Lake G 100 

Red Bay, Walton NW 50 

• Reddick, Marion G 100 

He<fistei\ Duval N 50 

• Remington Pk. St. John's.. N 100 

Renfro, Marion C X 

Rhodes Store, Jefferson. . .NW X 

Ridge wood, Putnam N 100 

• River June. Gadsden... NW 600 
Riverside, Marion C X 

• Rixl'ord, Suwannee N 100 

• Rochelle, Alachua N 75 

• Rock Bluff, Liberty N W 25 

Rock Ledge. Brevard S 100 

Rosehill, Citrus W 150 

Rosewood, Levy C 100 

Rowkiml^ Suwannee N X 

Roijallieu, Orange C X 

Rural, Hernando W 25 

Rutland, Sumter C X 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. COUNTIES, 



Rye. Manatee S X 

St.Andrew's Bay, Wash...NW 155 

• St. Augustine, St. Jon's, N 3,292 

St. Jerome, St. John N 30 

St. Lucie, Brevard S 150 

• St, Marks, Wakulla NW 83 

• St. Nicholas, Duval N 105 

St. Teresa, Franklin NW x 

St. Thomas, Pasco W 200 

Salem, 'I'avU.-r N x 

9.San)/,^o),. ,J;icks(.n NW 25 

San Aiiidiiio. i';tsco ....W 200 

• San<)4U'son, B'lker N 300 

• Sanford, Orange C 2,200 

Sanitai'ia, Polk .....C y 

• San Mateo, Putnam N 350 

• Santa Fe^ Bradford N 25 

Santos, Marion G 47 

Santa Rosa Park, S. Rosa.NW 25 

Sarasota, Manatee S 125 

Satsuma, Putnam .....N 125 

Saubie, Putnam N 60 

Scotland, Gadsden NW 61 

Seaside, Hillsborough C X 

Sebastian. Brevard s 91 

Seffner. Hillsborough g 75 

Sellers Lake, Orange G X 

Seneca, Orange c 400 

Sentatfey, Alachua N 

• Seville, Volusia c 93 

Shady Grove, Taylor N 300 

Sharon, Clay N 100 

Shiloh, Volusia c 35 

Silver Springs, Marion G 150 

Silverton, Sumter C X 

Sisco, Putnam N 100 

Sligh, Sumter G X 

Smith Creek, Wakulla. . ..NW 22 

Sneads, Jackson NW 50 

Sopchoppy, Wakulla NW 200 

Sorre to. Orange G 200 

South Lake Wier, Marion, ..C 825 

Sparkman, Hillsborough ... .0 35 

• Spar*-, Marion C 200 

Spring Garden, Volusia C 250 

Spring Grove, Oran<re C 60 

Spring Park, Marion G X 

Spnng Warrior, Tavlor N x 

Stage Pond, ci:rus" W x 

Stanley. Desoto. S X 

• Stanton, i\I;irion c 200 

• Starke, Bradford N 1,000 

Starke Lake, OrauKc C 75 

Steinhatchee, La Fayette N 125 

Stephensville, Taylor N 50 

Sterling, Walton NW 60 

Stockton, Marion C 200 

Sum?nerville, Holmes NW 100 

Summit, Marion , C 100 

Sumner, Hernando W x 

SumterviHe, toumter G 400 

Sunny Hill, Leon NW 163 

Sunnyside, Taylor N x 

• Suwannee, Suwannee N 150 

Suwannee Shoals, Columbia. N 25 

Switzerland. St. John's N 00 

Sydney, Hillsborough „.G 58 

Sylvania, Sumter C X 

Sylvan Lake, Orange C 150 

Syracuse, Putnam N 30 

TALLAHASSJi:E, Leon 

NW 3,465 

Tampa, Hillsborough C 3,520 

Tangerine, Orange C 150 

Tarpon Springs, liillsboro' ..C 300 

Tavares, Lake G 400 

Temple's Mills, Bradford . . . N 175 

Thompson, Lee s 30 

Thonotosassa, Hillsborough. G 

• Tissonia, Duval N 

• Titusville, Brevard S 

• Ticoi, St. John's N 

Tomkinsville, Citrus ....W 

Trenton, Alachua N 

Tropic, Brevard S 

Troy, Orange G 

Tuckertown, fasco W 

Twin Lakes, Hernando W 

Tyner, Hamilton N 

• Umatilla, Lake G 

Union, Columiiia. ,N 

Vernon, Washington.. ..NW 

Victoria, Orange C 

7 Volusia, Volusia C 

• Wacfssa, Jefferson WW 

Wahueta, Polk C 

Wakulla, Wakulla NW 

• Waldo, Alachua N 

Warrington, Escamltia NW 

Waukeenaii, Jefferson NW 

Waveland, Dade s 



Wavcrly, Bradford. 

Webster, Sumter 

Welatka, Putnam 

• Wellborn, Suwannee., 

Welshton, Marion 

West Apopka, Lake 

West Farm, Madison 

West Tocoi, Clay 

We&^tonia, Putnam . 



.N 
....G 
...N 
...N 
,...G 
,...C 
...N 
...N 
...N 



Westville, Holmes NW 

West Wynnton,{.'alhoun.X W 
Wewahitchka, Calhoun... NW 

Whiteside, Jackson NW 

White Springs, Hamilton N 

Whitesville, Marion G 

Wilderness, Clay N 

" Wildwood, Sumter C 

• Wilcox, Orange C 

• WilliairLsbm-gh, Jeff'n.NW 

Wiliiston, Levy C 

Wjlson, Suwannee N 

Windsor, Alachua N 

Winnemissett, Volusia C 

Winona, Volusia 

Winsted, Sumter c 

Winter Haven, Polk C 

Winter Park, Orange G 

Wiscon, Hernando W 

Woodbridge. Orange G 

Woodlawn, Duval N 

Woolmy, Escambia NW 

Worthington, Bradford N 

• Yallah*, Sumter c 

Yellow Bluff, Hillsborough. .0 

• Yulee. Alachua N 

Zellwood, Orange c 

Zib, Bradford N 



INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. FOP. TOWNS, C0TTNTIE3. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COtJNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



X 
50 
230 
50 
X 
50 
100 
100 
25 
75 
50 
200 
X 
98 
75 
151 
50 
X 
150 
800 
1,385 
425 
60 
25 
100 
198 
145 
X 
400 
50 
39 
X 
100 

3r>o 

250 
50 
375 
50 
120 
450 
75 
125 
100 
800 
300 
25 
X 
50 
60 
500 
50 
X 
25 
159 
50 
200 
2(Xi 
100 
300 
X 



GEORGIA. 



INDEX, POP. 



Appling 

Baker, 



....SE 
...S\" 



5,276 
J.307 



Baldwin C 18,806 

Banks NE 7,38T 

Bartow ..,,NW 18,690 

Berrien S 6 619 

Bibb C 27,147 

Brooks S 11,727 

Bryan SE 4,629 

Bulloch E 8,053 

Burke E 27,128 

Butts C 8,311 

Calhoun SW 7,024 

Camden SE 6,183 

Campbell W 9,970 

Carroll W 16,901 

Catoosa NW 4,726 

Charlton SE 2,154 

Chatham SE 45,023 

Chattahoochee W 5.670 

Chattooga NW »0,021 

Cherokee N 14,325 

Clarke N 11,702 

Clay SW 6,6.50 

Clayton W 8,027 

Clinch S 4,138 

Cobb.- N 20,748 

Coffee S 5,073 

Colquitt S 2,520 

Columbia E 10,465 

Coweta W 21.109 

Crawford C 8,656 

Dade NW 4,706 

Dawson N 6,837 

Decatur SW 19,077 

DcKalb N 14,492 

Dodge... C 5,557 

Dooly S 12.428 

Dougherty SW 12,620 

Douglas W 6,934 

Early SW 7,614 

Echols S 2,651 

EfBngham E 5,979 

Elbert NE 12,957 

Emanuel E 9,759 

Fannlu N 7,215 

Fayette. W 8,605 

Floyd NW 24,418 

Forsythe N 10,559 

Franklin NE 11,4.63 

Fulton NW 49,137 

Gilmer. N 8..386 

Glascock E 3,577 

Glynn SE 6,497 

Gordon NW 11,171 

Creene C 17,547 

Gwinnett N 19,531 

Habersham NE 8,718 

Hall N 1.6,298 

Hancock C 16,988 

Haralson W 5,978 

Harris W 16,754 

Hart. NE 9,079 

Heard W 8,763 

Henry w 14,194 

Houston C 23,416 

Irwin S 2,697 

Jackson N 16,291 

Jasper, C 11,851 

Jefferson E 16,678 

.Johnson C 4,800 

Jones C 11,613 

Laurens C 10,056 

Lee SW 10,577 

Liberty SE 10,649 

Lincoln NE 6,412 

Lowndes S 11,049 

Lumpkin N 6,626 

McDufBie E 9,449 

Mcintosh SE 6,241 

Macon W 11.675 

Madison NE 7 978 

Marion W 8,598 

Meriwether. W 17,651 

Miller .SW 8,720 

.Milton N 6,261 

Mitchell SW 9.392 

Monroe C 18,808 

Montgomery C 5,381 

Morgan 14,032 

Murray N W 8,269 

Muscogee W 19,322 

Newton C 13,623 

Oconee N 6,351 

Oglethorpe NE 15,400 

Paulding. NW 10,878 

Pickens N 6,790 

Pierce SE 4.538 

Pike W 16,849 

Polk NW 11,9.62 

Pulaski C 14,058 

Putnam C 14,539 

Quitman SW 4,892 

Rabun NE 4,634 

Randolph SW 13,341 

Richmond E 84,665 

Rockaale C 6,838 

Schley W 6.302 

Screven E 12,786 

Spalding. W 12,585 

Stewart SW 13,998 

Sumter SW 18,239 

I'albot W 14,115 

Taliaferro C 7,034 

Tattnall SE 6,988 

Taylor W 8,597 

Telfair S 4,828 

Terrell SW 10,451 

Thomas SW 20,697 

Towns N 3,216 

Troup W 20,566 

Twiggs : C 8,918 

Union N 6,431 

Upson W 12,400 

Walker .\W 11,0.56 

Walton N 15,622 

Ware SE 4,159 

Warren E 10,885 

Washington (; 21,964 

Wayne SE 5.980 

Webster SW 5.237 

White N 5,211 

Whitfield NW 11. Will 

Wilcox s 3.109 

Wilkes NE 15,985 

Wilkinson c 12,061 

Worth s 6,892 



Total 1,642,180 



TOWNS. COUNTIES, INDEX. T»OP. 



Abba, Irwin 

Al)bevill<i, Wilcox.. 

Ahiier, Siwldiiig 

Absalom, Hall 

Acree, IJougherTy 

" Acworth, Cobb. 



S 

S 

...,W 

N 

...SW 
.E 



• Adairsvllle, Bartow NW 



X 
100 
X 
60 
150 
633 
600 



Adel, Berrien S 

Aerial, Habersham NE 

Afton, Berrien S 

• Agate, Floyd NW 

Ahlberg, Appling SE 

Air Line, Hart NE 

Alaculsy, Murray NW 

• Albany, Dougherty SW 

Alexander, Burke E 

Alexanderville, Ecliols S 

tAlford, Worth S 

Algernon, Gwinnett N 

• Alice, Pulaski C 

Allen(9ile, Banks NE 

• Allapaha, Berrien S 

• Allatoona, Bartow NW 

• Allen's, Richmond E 

Allen's Mills, Carroll W 

Allentown, Wilkinson C 

Allgood, Haralson W 

Alligator, Telfair 8 

Almon, Newton C 

Alpharctta. Milton N 

Aliiiiie, Chattooga NW 

Allamaha, Tattnall SE 

• Alto, Banks NE 

Amandavilie, Hart NE 

• AmericUB, Sumter — SW 

Amicolola, Dawson,. N 

a Andersonville, Sumter.. SW 

Annie, Lowndes S 

Anon, Oglethorpe NE 

Antioch, Troup W 

9Antio(:h, Oglethope NE 

Anvil Block, Henry. W 

Apex, Mitchell SW 

Apple Valley, Jackson N 

Applinjr, Columbia E 

Aquavia, Hart NE 

Arabi, Dooly S 

Arcadia, Liberty. S E 

Areola. Bulloch E 

Argo, Wilcox.... S 

• Arlington, Calhoun SW 

Armuchee, Floyd N W 

Arnolil, Ware SE 

Arnold, Milton N 

Arp, Banks NE 

.\rtbur, Laurens C 

Asbury, Troup W 

Ascalon, Walker NW 

Ashley, Wilcox S 

• Astor, Clayton W 

• AthenSj'Clarke N 

Atkinson, Wayne SE 

• ATLANTA. Fulton. ...N 

Attapulgus, Decatur SW 

Auburn, Gwinnett N 

Aucilla, Thomas SW 

• Augusta, Eichmond E 

Auraria, Lumpkin , , . . N 

• Austell, Cobb N 

Ava, Berrien , S 

Avalon, Franklin., NE 

Avera, Jefferson .,, „ , . . E 

Aviretl, Decatur SW 

Axoka, Whitfield NW 

• Ayersville, Habersham. .NE 

Azalia, Screven , E 

Babb, Henry W 

• Baconton, Mitchell SW 

Bailey's Mills, Camden SE 

• Bainbridge, Decatur. SW 

• Ban-dstown, Oglethorpe. .SE 

Baker, Hall N 

Ball Ground, Cherokee N 

Balloon, Coffee S 

Balls Church, Wilkinson C 

Bamah, Monroe 

Hanksville, Banks NE 

Banner, Liberty SE 

• Banning, Cairoll W 

Barber's Creek, Jackson..,. N 

• Barnesvllle, Pike W 

• Barnett. Warren E 

Barrettsville, Dawson N 

Bartow, Jefferson E 

• Bartow Iron W^:-s.,Bart.NW 

• Bascobel, Jackson N 

Bascom. Screven E 

Bath, Richmond E 

Battle Ground, Johnson C 

• Baxley, Appling SE 

Bay Branch, Emanuel E 

Bay Creek, Gwinnett N 

Beard's Creek, Liberty SE 

Beaverdale, Whitfield NW 

Beding, Washington C 

Beeks, Pike W 

• Belair, Richmond E 

Bellevlew, Talbot W 

Bellmont, Hall N 

• Belton, Hall N 

Beltwood, Burke E 

Benevolence, Randolph SW 

Ben Hill, Fulton N 



Berkshire, Gwinnett 

Berlin, Lowndes 

BetTi/, Polk 

• Berzelia, Columbia 

Bethel, Randolph 

Bethlehem, Walton. 



...N 
...S 
.NW 
...E 
.SW 
N 



Benlah, Laurens C 

Blckley, Ware SE 

Big Creek, Forsyth N 

Big Sandy, Twiggs G 

UBig Shantii, Cobb N 

Bill, Montgoiuery C 

Billarp, Douglas W 

Bingen, Decatur SW 

Birdford, Tattnall SE 

BirdsvUte^ Burke E 

Blackacre, Bulloch E 

Black Creek, Screven E 

• Blackshear, Pierce SE 

Black-sliear's Mills, Laurens. C 

Blackwood, Gordon NW 

Bladen, Stewart SW 

lihursvUle, Union N 

• lilakBly, Early SW 

lililrli. Bullock E 

I'.loodivorth's, Wilkinson. .. .C 

Blimntsville, Jones C 

Bloys, Bulloch E 

Blue Ridge, Fannin N 

• Blue Spring, Gordon. ...NW 

Blull Sprlntf, Talbot W 

Bluflton, Clav SW 

Blythe, Richnionil E 

Bobo.Ocinliin NW 

Boggy, Uu limoiKl E 

BoldSpriiifi, Franklin NE 

• Bolingbroko, Monroe C 

• Bolton, Fulton N 

Bond's Mill, Twiess 

Boonville, McDuHie E 

• /tovfic*, Talbot W 

• Boston, Thomas SW 



25 Botsford. Sumter SW 50 

100 Bowdon, Carroll W i.33 

60 •Bowdre,Hall N 150 

66 • liowersville. Hart NE 175 

X •Bowman, Elbert NE 200 

26 •Box Spring, Talbot W 50 

100 Boxwood, Wilkinson C 32 

3,216 •Braganza, Ware SS 40 

100 Branchville, Laurens. C 50 

60 Brantley, Marion W 60 

X Brass, Towns N 60 

60 Bras-Hown, Towns N 100 

.50 •Braswell, Paulding NW X 

160 •Brejnan. Haralson W 270 

300 olirentwood. Wayne SE lOO 

66 •Briccvillc. Floyd NW X 

25 Bright Star, Douglas W 65 

25 •Briii.sonvUle, Burke E 60 

X Broad, Wilkes NE X 

X Brobston, Morgan C X 

X Brogdon. Fayette W X 

X Bronco, Walker NW 10 

174 •Bronwood. Terrell SW 200 

50 •Brookflcid, Berrien S 1.60 

60 • Brooks' Stat ion, Eayctte . . W 200 

150 Broug /Uonmlte, Morgim C 60 

50 Brown's Bridge, Forsyth. . ..N 250 

3,626 9 Brown 's Cross'g, Baldwin. C 75 

X Brownsville. Paulding NW 40 

808 Broxton, Coffee S X 

X •Brunswick, Glynn,... SE 2,891 

50 Brushy, Spaulding W 25 

76 nryan^yBryan SE 50 

100 Bn/aninfe, Cobb N X 

60 Bucbanan, Haralson W 368 

X Buck Creek. Screven E X 

80 Buck Ji!/e, Johnson C 125 

25 • Buck Head, Morgan C IOC 

X Buck Horn. Laurens. .. C 5( 

X Buena Vista, Marion W 629 

60 Buff, Gordon NW 16 

200 aBuford, Gwinnett N 396 

10 • Bullard's, Twiggs C 50 

260 Bulo, Cherokee N 76 

X Bunklcy. Camden SE x 

50 Buren, Union N 50 

X Burke, Lee SW x 

25 Burketts, Bibb C 10 

X Burns, Twiggs C x 

50 Burnt Mountain, Pickens. .. N 50 

26 Burton Rabun XE 50 

X Burwell, Carroll W x 

60 ©Butler, Taylor W 800 

7,700 Byrd, Floyd NW 10 

25 ByromvUle, Dooly S 50 

88,398 •Byron. Houston C 137 

25 Byronville, Liberty SE X 

150 Cabaniss, Monroe C 60 

75 Cadiz. Franklin NE x 

21,891 Cains, Gwinnett N 76 

100 •Cairo, Thomas SW 300 

150 • Callioun, Gordon NW 510 

X Calvary, Decatur SW 26 

60 •Camak, Warren E 80 

X Camden, Camden SE 16 

lOo •Cameron. Screven E 100 

X •Camilla, Mitchell SW 672 

100 Campagne, Towns N X 

800 Campbellton. Campbell W 100 

25 Camp Creek, Union N 76 

150 Camps, Telfair S 300 

75 •Candler, Hall N 50 

1,4.36 Canochee, Emanuel..., E 100 

100 •Canton, Cherokee N 363 

X Cap, Irwin S X 

150 Captola, Screven E 50 

X Cardsvillc, Jones C 50 

X Carlisle, Gilmer. N 25 

X Carnesville, Franklin.. NE 400 

50 •Carrolton, Carroll W 1,100 

X •Carr's Station, Hancock... C 175 

200 Carsonville, Taylor W 100 

60 Cartecay, Gilmer N 100 

1,962 Carters, Murray NW 50 

175 Cartersville, Bartow. ..NW 2,037 

140 Carey, Pulaska O X 

MO Cason, Wilcox S X 

100 Cassandra, Walker NW SO 

60 • Cass Station, Bartow.,,. NW 100 

X Cassville, Bartow NW 175 

56 •Catania, Harris W .50 

300 Cat Creek, Lowndes S 50 

800 • Cave Spring, I'loyd. . N W 835 

X Cawthon, Hancock C 26 

50 Cedrer C?-ec7c, Tattnall SE 40 

40 Cedar Grove, Walker NW 800 

60 Cedar Hill, Gwinnett N 56 

X Cedar Ridge, Whitfield..,. NW 50 

X CedarSprings Early. .SW 60 

100 •Cedartown, Polk....NW 1,813 

100 Cement, Bartow NW 100 

80 Centre Post, Walker NW •X 

229 Centreville. Gwinnett N 50 

X Ceres, Crawford C 50 

60 Chalybeate, Sp's, Meriwe'". .W 100 

50 •ChambleeDeKalb N 50 

50 Chiipel Hill, Douglas W 60 

X Chastain, Colquit S 25 

20 Chattoogav'le, Chattooga, .NW 60 

100 • Chauncey. Dodge C 850 

10 Cheap, Banks NE X 

50 Cheevertown, Baker SW 50 

X Cherokee Mills, Cherokee. . . N 130 

50 Cherry Log, Gilmer N 100 

125 Chestatee, Forsyth N 50 

26 Chestnut Flat, Walker, , , . N W X 
200 Chestnut Gap, Fannin N 50 

50 diet, Whitfield NW X 

15 Cheyene, Gordon NW x 

X C/;^c■^-«■sn^o/irtcAee, Terrel-.SW 40 

X China Hill, Telfair S 180 

26 •Ghipley, Harris W 260 

60 Choestoc, Union N 50 

X Cliokee, Lee SW 60 

773 Chullo, Floyd NW 25 

50 Church Hill, Marion W 100 

X •Cicada, Cobb N X 

50 Cisco, M array — N AV 76 

200 •Clarksville, Haber'mNE 400 

700 Clark's Mill. Crawford C 50 

50 Clarkston, DeKalb N 75 

X Claude, Washington C 26 

60 Clay Hill, Lincoln NE 60 

25 Clayton, Rabun NE :80 

69 Clayvllle, Telfair S X 

60 Clem, Carroll W X 

X Clemeth, Union N X 

150 Cleveland, White N 200 

X •Climax. Decatur SW 50 

25 Cling. Appling SE X 

26 •Clinton, Jones C 291 

100 Clepton, Putnam C X 

100 •Cloverdale, Dade NW 40 

100 Clyatfville, Lowndes S 75 

60 Coal Mountain, Forsyth N 100 

X Cohbville, Telfair S 50 

150 •Cochran, I'ulaskl C 1,21K) 

366 •Cohutta, Whitfield NW 40 



Cohntta Springs. Murray, .NW 155 

Cold Water, Elbert. ...■••■NE X 

Cole City, Dade NW 700 

• Coleman's Depot. Rand. .SW 75 

mColey's. Pula.5kl G 50 

Colima, Gordon NW X 

Colley, Paulding NW 30 

• Collier, Monroe C 87 

Colquitt, Miller SW 200 

• Colun.bus, Muskogee. .W 10,923 

• Commissioner, Wilkins'n. .0 60 

Commodore, Tattnall SE 76 

Concord, Pike W 100 

Concordia, Elbert NE 50 

Condor, Laurens C ,50 

• Conley, Clayton W X 

Conncsauga. Gilmer N 25 

Constantine. Jackson N X 

• Constitution, DeKalb N 65 

• Conyers, Rockdale C 1,374 

Coogle's Mill, Macon W 40 

Cookstown. Wilcox S X 

Cooksville, Heanl W 40 

Cool Spring, Wilkinson C 50 

Cooper, Jai;\iiion N X 

Coosa. Flojd NW 25 

Coosa Creek, Union N ,36 

Coosawattee, Gordon NW 50 

Copeland, Dodge , C 50 

Cora, Newton C 100 

Corinth, Heard W 120 

Cork, Butts C X 

Cornelia. Habersham NE 25 

Cornucopia, Jones G 50 

Cost, Banks NE X 

Cottage M il I s, Chattahoochee. W 50 

County Line, Carroll W X 

• Cove City, Whitfield. ...NW 40 
Covena, Emanuel E 25 

• Covington, Newton C 1,451 

Cox, Douge.... ..C X 

C'rac/i-;(>i,(7, Banks. ,. NE X 

Craftsvilie, Elbert NE 26 

Crane-eater, Gordon NW 60 

Crawfish Spr'gs, Walker. .NW 60 

• Crawford, Oglethorpe. . ..NE 812 

• Crawfordvllle,Tall'ro,C 611 

Crayton, Fannin N 25 

Creswell, Spalding W 60 

Crisp, Irwin S 2.50 

Cromer's, Franklin NE 25 

• Cross Keys, DeKalb N 69 

Crowder, Troup W X 

Crystal Springs, i'loyd NW 40 

Cuba, Early SW X 

Cullodeu, Monroe , C 381 

• Culverton, Hancock C 250 

• Cumberland, Camden SE 50 

Cumming, Forsj-th. N 500 

Curtis, Carroll W 50 

Cusseta, Chattahoochee... W 166 

Cutcane, Fannin N 50 

• Cuthbert, Randolph.. SW 2,129 
Cut-off, Walton N 160 

• Dablonega, Lumpkin. .N 602 

• Dale's Mill, Wayne SE 100 

• Dalla.s, Paulding NW 400 

• Dalton, Whitfield ....NW 3,516 
Damascus, Early SW 75 

• Dame's Ferry, Monroe C X 

Danhnrgh, Wilkes NE 273 

Danieil's Mills, Douglas W 50 

Danlelsville, Madison. .NE '200 

Danton, Tattnall SE X 

• Darien, Mcintosh SE 1,643 

Darlot. Llbcrtj' SE 50 

Darnell. Lowndes S X 

• Uavishorough. Washing'n.C 20O 

Davis .Mills. Wilcox S X 

Dawnvillc. Whitfield NW 50 

• Dawson, Terrell SW 1,576 

Dawsonville, Dawson... N 200 

9 Bearing, McDnffie E 100 

• Decatur, DeKalb N 638 

Deepstep, Washington C X 

Dekle, Emanuel E X 

Delmar, Lowndes S 50 

Delta, Macon W X 

• Dempsey, Dodge G 72 

• Dennis, Murray NW 25 

Denton, Coffee S X 

Desoto, Flovd NW 500 

• Deveraux Station, Han'k..C 200 

Dewsville. Baker SW X 

Dewyrose Elbert NE X 

Diamond, Gilmer N x 

Dillon, Walker NW 50 

• Dixie, Brooks S 151 

Dixon, Dawson , , . . N 200 

Doboy, Mcintosh SE 200 

• Doctoi Town, Wayne SE 160 

Dodo, Laurens C X 

D(.lcs, Worth S X 

Dcui, Harris W X 

Doogan, .Murrav NW X 

• Doraville, DeKalb N 150 

Dorchester, Liberty SE loo 

Dorminy's Mills, Irwin S KiO 

Double Branches, Lincoln. NE 100 

Dougherty, Dawson N 40 

Douglas, Coffee S 100 

• Douglasville, Douglas. W 500 

Dover, Screven E X 

Dove's Creek, Elbert NE 100 

Dowdy, Madison NE 75 

Downs, AVashirgtou (J '25 

Draketown, Hnralson W 100 

Drauesville, Marion W 25 

Drayton, Dooly S 133 

Drew-ryville, Spalding W 25 

Drone, Burke E X 

Dry Branch. Bibb C 26 

Dublin, Laurens C 574 

• Dubois, Budge C 175 

Duck, 11 iiioii X X 

Duck Creek, Walker XW ,60 

• Diicker Sta., Dougherty. SW 100 

Duffle, Wilcox S 60 

Duke, Ware SE X 

• Diiluth, Gwinnett N 212 

Dun^enne-^s, Camden SE 100 

Dunn, Murray NW 56 

• Dunwoody," DeKalb N 60 

• Dnpont, Clinch S 200 

Dnrdcn, Emanuel E 50 

Eagle Cliir, Walki-r NW X 

Eagle Grove. Hart NE 25 

• Eastanullee, l'ranklin...NE 60 

• Eastman, Dodge O 700 

F.a.stoii, Fulton N X 

• Fa.st Point, Fulton N 195 

• Gatoiiton, Putnam C 1,3T1 

Kbeuezer, Douly 8 ,50 

Echeconuee, Iliuiston ,.C 50 

• Edeii, Effingham E 145 

i':denOfl(l. Irfl iu S X 

Edgcnood. DeKalb N 50 

Edison. Calhouu SW 50 



TOWNS. COUNTIES, INDEX. 

Edncv. Doolv S 

• Edwanlsviilc, Fulto n N 

Effle. Whitflclil NW 

• Egypt. KffliiKlKim E 

• KllM^rton, Klbert NE 

Elder. Oc.hh'c }} 

Ellrill, Hn:t - C 

• KUaviilc, .'<cUley w 

Ellenwooel. Clayton W 

Ellerslie, Harris W 

• Ellljay, Gilmer N 

Elza, Tattnall SE 

Embry, Paulding NW 

Emily, Carroll W 

Enal, Bulloch E 

Endicot, Bulloch E 

Enccks, Screven E 

• Enigina, Berrien S 

Enoii. Jasper C 

Enon Grove, Heard ^V 

• Enterprise, Lee SW 

• EnvlUe, Wayne SR 

JSpke-'iUS, Douglas W 

Erastus, Banks Is'E 

Erin, Meriwether W 

Erwin, Gordon NW 

Esom Hill. Polk NW 

Estelle, Walker NW 

• Etna Furnace, Folk NW 

» Etowah, Floyd NW 

Etta, Paulding NW 

Etlaville, Crawford C 

Eubanks, Columbia E 

Eudora. Jasper C 

Euharlee, Bartow NW 

Eula, Jasper C 

Eureka, Dooly S 

Eureka MU(>t, Elbert NE 

Evansville, Troup W 

Evelyn, Glynn SE 

Evens, Columbia E 

Everett's Springs, Floyd. .NW 

• Everett's Sta., Crawford. ..C 

Evergreen, Irwin S 

Excelsior, Bullock E 

• Exeter, Pierce SE 

• Faceviile, Decatur SW 

• Fairburii, Campbell . . . W 

Falrcioth, Mitchell SW 

Fair Mount, Gordon N W 

Fair Play, Morgan c 

Fancy Blufl', Glynn SE 

FarmUigton, Oconee N 

Faulk, Twiggs C 

Payette ville, Fayette. . . . W 

Feagin, Houston C 

Felix, Colquitt S 

Felton, Haralson W 

Fender, Clinch S 

Feronla, Coffee 8 

Ferrv, Floyd NW 

Fido, Bryan SE 

Field's Cross Roads, Milton. . N 
Fillmore, Whitfield NW 

• Fish, Polk NW 

Fltts, Carroll W 

Five Points, Jones C 

Flake, DeKalb N 

Flatbranch, Gilmer N 

Flat Creek, Fayette .W 

Flatford, Bullock E 

Flat Mock, Pike W 

J'lat Shoals, Meriwether W 

Flatwoods Academy, Elb't.NE 

• Fleming, Liberty SE 

Flint, Mitchell SW 

Flint River Factory, Up^ioxi.y^ 

• Flippen, Henry W 

Flo, Floyd NW 

Florence, Stewart SW 

Flovllla, Butts C 

• Flowery Branch, Hall N 

Floyd Springs, Floyd NW 

Folks, Calhoun SW 

• Folkston, Charlton SE 

Ford's Store, Hart NB 

Forest Hall, Burke E 

Forest /station, Clayton W 

Forestyille, Floyd NW 

• Forsyth, Monroe C 

Fort Bufflngton, Cherokee. .N 

• Forrt Gaines, Clay....SW 

Fort Lamar, Madison NE 

Fort Mountain, Murray. . . N W 

Fortner, Emanuel E 

Fortsons, Muscogee AV 

• Fort Valley, Houston O 

Foster's Store, Chattooga. NW 

Fouche, Floyd NW 

Fountaiuville, Macon W 

Fowlstowii, Decatur SW 

Franklin, Heard SW 

• Frankville. Monroe C 

Frazier, Pulaski C 

Freemansville. Milton N 

Prick's Gap, Walker NW 

Friendship, Sumter SW 

Fri/er's J-ond, Burke B 

Caddistowii. I'liion N 

• Gainesville, Hall N 

Garden Valley, Macon W 

• Gardi, Wayne SE 

Garfield, Emanuel E 

Garlaiid\-ille. Franklin NE 

Garrant, Coffee S 

Gatcsville. Early SW 

Gay, .Meriwether W 

Gem. Bullock E 

• Geneva, Talbot W 

• Gcorsf eto wn,QuitmanS W 

Gertier, Walker NW 

Gibson, Glascock E 

GiUjfi/i, Screven E 

• Gil.sville, Hall N 

Giiaown, Worth S 

Girard, Bnrke E 

Gladcsviile, .Jasper O 

Glen Alta, Marion W 

• Glenmoru, Ware SE 

tiodwilisvijle. Dodge G 

• Goggansville, Monroe G 

Gold Village, Carroll W 

^oldsburough, Pulaski C 

Goloid, Screven E 

Goo'les, Campbell W 

Good Hope, Walton N 

Goodman, Irwin S 

Good Will, Franklin NE 

• Gordon, Wilkinson C 

Gordonla, Ware SE 

Gordon Springs, Whitfield. NW 

Gore, Chattooga N W 

Goslien, Lincoln NE 

Srace, Lumpkin N 

Gracewood, liichmond E 

• Graham, Appling SE 

Srangersville, Macon w 

• Grant^1Ile, Coweta W 



POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDBX. POP. 



25 
50 
X 
100 

X 
X 

300 
50 

100 

m 

X 
50 
X 
X 
25 
25 
50 
X 
98 
50 
25 
50 
SO 
X 
X 

150 
50 
56 
50 
X 
X 
25 

100 

200 
50 
X 
50 
X 

400 
25 
60 

100 
50 

150 

100 
50 

700 

50 

175 

100 

100 

IS' 

25 
138 

X 

28 

60 

X 

25 
100 

40 

50 

X 
150 

X 
100 

65 

X 

X 

X 

X 

75 
100 
223 
100 
150 

60 

X 
200 

.50 
400 

60 

25 
175 
100 

25 

60 
1,105 

65 
1,000 

50 

75 

25 

X 
1,277 
100 

X 

25 

30 
26!) 

60 

50 
113 

50 
110 

25 

50 
1,919 

28 

50 

'25 

X 

60 

X 

X 

X 
<;5I 
800 

.50 
200 

56 



Grapevine. Gwinnett N 

Grassdale, Bartow NW 

Graf/, .Jones c 

• Graysville, Catoosa NW 

Green. Bniloch E 

Greenhnsh, Walker NW 

Greenville, Meriwether .W 
Green Hill, Stewart SW 

• (^I'f'cii.sboro', Greene. . .C 

• (iri'eiracut Burke E 

Gre>liaT]iville. Greene C 

Gresston. Dodge c 

• Griffln, Spalding W 

• Griswoldville, Jones C 

Grove Level, Banks NE 

Grover, Wilcox S 

Grovetown, Columbia E 

Guess, Henry w 

Gully Branch. Coffee S 

Gum Creek, Dooly..-. S 

Gum Spring. Bartow NW 

• Giiytiiii. Efflngham E 

Hack nraiich. Montgomery .C 

• Haddock Station, Jones. ..C 

Hahira, Lowndes s 

Haides, Screven E 

Haines, Lowndes S 

• Hal:-yon Dale, Screven E 

llnlloca. Chattahoochee W 

• Hall's Mill. Bartow NW 

• Hamilton, Harris W 

HamiUati's X .Sonds.McD'e. E 

• Hamlet, Polk NW 

Hammond, Fulton.. fr 

• Ha-mpton, Henry W 

Handy, Coweta w 

Hannahatchee, Stewart SW 

Hapeville, Fulton N 

Haral.^on, Coweta w 

Hardaw.ay, Dougherty SW 

Hard Cash, Elbert NE 

Hardeman, Harris w 

Hargett, Harris w 

Harlem. Columbia E 

. Harmrinv Grove, Jackson N 

-Harrison, Washingtmi SE 

Hart, Bibb c 

• HartweU, Hart NE 

Hartville, Bulloch E 

• Haslum, Wayne SE 

Hassler Mill, Murray NW 

Hat, Irwin s 

OH.atclier'sSta., Quitman. SW 
Hatoff, Laurens c 

• Hawkins ville, Pulaski.C 

Hawpond, Tattnall S 

Hayneville, Houston C 

Haywood, Chattooga NW 

• Hazleluirst, Appling SE 

Head's Ferry, Habersham .NE 

Hmrtlmoiit, Elbert NE 

Heath. Burke E 

Hemp, Fimnin N" 

Hemphill, Fulton N 

Hempstead, Colquitt S 

Henderson, Houston c 

Hendricks, Upson W 

Hephzibah, Richmond E 

• Hermitage, Floyd NW 

• Herndon, Burke E 

Hiawassee, Towns N 

Hickory Flat, Cherokee N 

Hickory Grove, Crawford C 

Higgston. Monte mery C 

High Falls, .Moiin e ... C 

High Point, Walker NW 

High Sboals, Walton N 

High Tower, Forsyth N 

Hillls, Burke..... E 

Hillsborough, Jasper C 

Hlnely, Efflngham E 

Hinesville. Liberty SE 

• Hiram, Paulding NW 

Hix, Madison NE 

Hobbs, Stewart sw 

Hoboken, Pierce SE 

Hogansville. Troup w 

Horj Creek, Clinch S 

Hoggard's Mill, Baker SW 

• Holcombe, Burke E 

Holland 's Mills, Carrol! . . W 

Holland's Store, Chat'a NW 

Hollingsworth, Banks NE 

Hoilonville, Pike ....W 

Holly Creek, Murray NW 

• Holly Springs, Cherokee. . N 

• Hollywood, Richmond E 

Holmesville, Appling SE 

Holt, Wilcox s 

• Holton, Bibb !c 

Homer, Banks NE 

jHomerville, Clinch S 

mJTood, Harris W 

Hooper, Haralson w 

Horace. Emanuel E 

Horn's X Roads, Miller SW 

Hortense, Wayne SE 

• Hoscliton, .iacksiin N 

Hot House. Fannin N 

House Creek, Wilcox .'.s 

Houston, Heard w 

• Howard, Taylor w 

• Howell's Mills, Fulton N 

' flxickleberrn, Echols S 

Hudson, Sumter sw 

Huff, Gwinnett N 

Huglies, Murray NW 

HulliK'Ville. Elbert NE 

Hninber, Stewart SW 

Iluraboll, Dougherty S W 

Humphrey, Clinch s 

Hunt, Towns N 

Hunts%ille, Paulding NW 

Hurricane, Appling SE 

Huttut, (TWinnett N 

Iceberg, Monroe G 

Ila, Madison NE 

• Inilian Spring.?, Butte 

liiglewood. Dodge o 

Irlc, Bulloch E 

Iron Rock, Franklin NE 

Ironville, Bartow NW 

Inine. Cobb N 

Jj-vviiiton. Wilkinson C 

Irwiiivilie, Irwin S 

Isabella, Worth S 

Isla, Chathain SE 

Island Shoals, Henry W 

Ivanlioe, Bulloch E 

Ivey, Wilkinson C 

Ivy Log, Union N 

• Jackson, Butts G 

• Jack.sonville, Telfair S 

Jacobs, Berrien S 

.Jamaica, Glynn SE 

• James, Jones c 

Jamestown, Chattahoochee. . W 

• Jasper, Pickens N 



50 
X 
X 
879 
100 
25 
490 
50 
1,621 
100 
100 
X 
8,630 
100 
50 
30 
825 
60 
X 
50 
25 
126 
X 
200 
X 
X 
55 
500 
X 
60 
493 
65 
60 
X 
800 
25 
100 
151 
50 
60 
60 
X 
50 
300 
400 
75 
X 
750 
100 
175 
60 
40 
60 
X 
1,543 
X 
100 
50 
350 
50 
75 
X 
X 
150 
X 
1.50 
X 

soo 

200 
400 
200 
150 

65 

60 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP, 



60 
300 
175 
X 
180 
50 
162 
50 
50 
40 
63 
600 
20 
30 
60 
X 
75 
50 
50 
50 
80 
X 
160 
X 
60 
1,0 
260 
X 
50 
40 
15 
X 
175 
X 
100 
100 
100 
50 
50 
X 
60 
60 
50 
X 
X 

■a 

100 
"61 
X 
X 
X 
X 
300 

•m 

60 
50 
60 
X 
261 
1(10 
'200 
X 
X 
60 
X 
100 
60O 
'200 
150 
50 
X 
100 
200 



Jay. Lumpkin N 

• .leU'erson. .Jackson N 

Jeireixjiilon. CaliKlen SE 

JcliVn'soiiville, Twiggs.. .C 

Jenkinsburgh, Butts C 

Jenkinsville, Pike w 

,Jcrse.v, Walton N 

Jerusalem, Pickens N 

• Jesnp, Wayne SE 

Jewell's, Hancock ....G 

Jewellville, Banks NE 

Jimps, Bulloch E 

Jin(;y. Wilcox s 

Job, Sumter sw 

Joel, Carroll w 

Johnson's Sta., Liberty SE 

Johntown, Dawson N 

• Jonesborousrh, Clay'nW 
Jones's Mills, Meriwctlier. . . W 

Jordan's Store, X'ike W 

Joseph, Fulton N 

Josselyn, Liberty SE 

Judson, Catoosa NW 

• .Jug Tavern, Walton N 

• Juliette, Monroe C 

Juniper, Marion W 

Juno, Dawson N 

Kartah, Chattooga NW 

9 Kale, Pierce SE 

Kedron, Coweta W 

Keith, Catoosa NW 

Kenna, Lincoln NE 

Kennady, Bryan SE 

• Kenne.saw, Cobb N 

Key, Brooks s 

Keysville, Burke E 

JCing, Echols S 

• Kingsborough, Harris W 

• Kingston, Bartow NW 

Kiokee, Columbia.. E 

Kirby, Coweta W 

• Kirkland, Coffee 8 

Kissemee, Berrien 8 

Kline, Randolph SW 

Knoxville, Crawford C 

Kremlin, Emanuel E 

• Lacrosse, Schley W 

La FayettB, Walker. . . . NW 

O lia Grangre, Troup AV 

Lake Creek, Polk NW 

Lamar, Sumter SW 

Lamars Mill, Upson,. W 

Land, Hall N 

Langtry, Emanuel E 

Laredo, Cherokee N 

Laston, Bulloch E 

Lauren's Hill, Laurens C 

Lavilla. Houston c 

©Lavonia, Franklin NE 

• Lawrenceville, Gwin'tN 
Lawson, Colquitt S 

• Lawtonville, Burke E 

• Leary's, Calhoun SW 

Leathersville, Lincoln NE 

Leb, Thomas SW 

^Lebanon, Cherokee.. N 

Ledbetter. Baker SW 

• Leesburgr, Lee SW 

OLeliaton, Coffee S 

OLelon, Berrien S 

I.eno, Habersham NE 

Leo, White N 

Leonard. Bryan SE 

Leverett, Lincoln NE 

O Iiexin«:ton, OglethoriieNE 

Liberty Hill, Pike W 

Lifsey's Store, Pike W 

• Lilly Pond, Gordon NW 

Lime Branch, Folk NW 

Lincolnton, Lincoln NE 

Linton, Hancock c 

• Lithonia, DeKalb N 

Little Creek, Haralson W 

Little Row, Gordon NW 

Littlevllle, Clayton W 

Lizzie, Cobb N 

• Livingston, Floyd NW 

• Locust Grove, Henry W 

• Lodi, Coweta W 

Lodrick, Randolph SW 

Lofton, Heard W 

Loganville, Walton N 

Lois, Berrien s 

• Lombardv, McDuffie B 

Long liranch, Tilttnall SE 

• Lf>iigCane, Troup W 

Long Pond, Lowndes S 

• Longstreet, Pulaski C 

Long Swamp, Pickens N 

• Long View, Dodge 

9 Loi^jinew, B?.nks NE 

• lookout, Dade NW 

Ixirane, IJibb C 

Loretto, Screven E 

Lost .Mountain, Cobb N 

Lott, .Montgomery C 

Ix)tliair, Montgomery c 

Loudsville, White N 

Loughridge, Murray NW 

• Louisville, Jefferson... E 

• Lovejoy's Stat'n, Cliiyton.W 

Lovelace, Troup "W 

Lovet, Laurens c 

Lowe, Macon w 

Lcwell, Carroll w 

Ludville, Pickens N 

• Luia, Hall N 

• I.ulaton, \A in ne SE 

• Lumber City, Telfair S 

Ijiimpkin, Stewart SW 

Luther, AYarren ,E 

Lutlierville, Meriwether AV 

Mcirthur, Montgomery G 

• McBean Depot, Richland. .E 

McBryde, Alontgomery C 

McConnell, Chei-okee N 

MaDonald, Thomas SW 

MeDoliaUl-s Mill, Cott'ee....S 

_McI><)nouH:li, Henry. ..W 

• MclTinnis, Bartow NW 

• Mcintosh. Liberty SE 

McIuUjre, AVllkinson c 

McKibhen, Butte... C 

M:'l., ii,nre. AValker NW 

"iiNuli, Clarke. N 



-%iXull, 

• JlcISae. Telfair 

• McA'llIe, Telfair ..S 

McWhortcr, Douglas W 

• Mableton, Cobb N 

Mabiy, Carroll w 

Macedonia, Cherokee N 

• Macon, Bibb c 

• Madison, Morgan c 

Madison Sju-ings, Madison. NE 

.Magdalena. Meriwether W 

Malhone, Bai-tow NAV 

Alalden Branch, Rrvan SE 
Mallorjsvillc, Wilkes NE 



30 
500 
66 
156 
X 
150 
X 
60 
563 
ISO 
100 
75 
20 
X 
66 
160 
.60 
1,018 
ItXI 
50 
X 
50 
25 
260 
160 
100 
150 
61 
200 
X 
75 
X 
60 
214 
X 
X 
X 
60 
483 
60 
X 
100 
X 
X 
200 
X 
X 
207 
2,296 
.X 
X 
60 
X 
100 
X 
150 
175 
X 
200 
6011 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. IKDEX. 

Manor, Ware SE 

Marcus, Jackson N 

• Marietta, Cobb N 

• Marlow, Efflngham E 

• Marsltallville. Macon W 

• .M,artin, Franklin NE 

Marysville, Johnson C 

Math, Manuel E 

" ■ ...SE 

....E 

C 

.. ..C 
....N 
...NE 
....C 
....C 
....G 
....0 
..NE 
....N 
W 



X 
X 
25 
858 
100 
75 
50 
X 
60 
25 
411 
10(1 
110 
200 
1.50 
300 
2(10 
875 
60 
60 
X 
X 
150 
200 
X 
X 
28 
244 
X 
X 
26 
60 
50 
X 
60 
100 
X 
66 
X 
X 
100 
X 
50 
100 
150 
575 
200 
X 
X 
X 
X 
100 
160 
150 
250 
747 
50 
no 
15ii 
100 
60 
60 
50 
110 
435 
X 
200 
X 
X 
50 
50 
200 
50C 
X 
50 
25 



Matlock, Tattnall. 

Matthews, Jefferson 

Mattie, Pulaski 

Maiida. Hancock 

Mauldin'B Mills, llill 

• Ma.xev's. Oglethorpe.. 
.Maxwell. .lasjier 

• Maylleld. Hancock,... 
Maynard. Monroe. ...... 

Maystown, Butte 

• Mayvllle. Banks 

Mazeppa, Milton 

Meansville, Pike 

Mechanicsville, Jasper C 

Meigs, Thomas SW 

Melrose, Echols S 

Melson, Floyd NW 

Melville, Chattooga NW 

Menlo, Chattooga NW 

Mercer's Mill, AYorth S 

• Meriwether. Baldwin C 

• Mesena, Warren E 

Mettor, Bullock E 

Mica, Pickens N 

Middle Ground, Screven E 

Middle River, Franklin NE 

• Mldvllle, Burke E 

Midway, Meriwether W 

Mlltord, Baker SW 

• Milledse ville, BaldwinC 

Milieu, Screven E 

9 Miller's, Gordon NW 

Mill€r\s Station Chatham. SE 

Mill Haven, Screven E 

Mill Ray, Bulloch E 

Mills, Whitfield NAV 

Millstone, Oglethorpe NE 

Milltown, Berrien 8 

» Millwood, Ware SE 

• Milner,Pike W 

Milner's Store, Fayette AV 

Mimosa, AA'alker NW 

MiiiLSville, Baker SAV 

Mineral Bluff, Fannin N 

Mineral Springs, Pickens N 

Minnie, Irwin S 

.Miuton. AVorth S 

.Mifchellton, Screven E 



Mizpah, Efflngham E 

Mobley Pond, Screven E 

• Monroe, Walton N 

• Monteith, Catham SE 

.Moiiieviilo, Hart NE 

• Moniezuma, Miicon AV 

>Ionli<-eUo, .Jasper C 

iMoore's Mills. Cherokee N 

Morel, Eflingham E 

Morgan, Calhoun SW 

Mors:anton, Fannin N 

• -Alorganvllle, Dade NW 

• Alorris Station, Quitman SAV 

• Morrow's Station, Clayton AV 

Morven, Brooks S 

Mossy Creek, White N 

Monltrie, Colquitt 8 

Mountain Hill, Harris AV 

Mountain Scene, Towns N 

Moiiiitaiiitowu, Gilmer N 

• Mount Airy, Habersham NE 

• Mount Pleasant, Wayne. .SB 
Mt. 'S'ernon, Montgomery C 

Mountvllle, Troup W 

M(juiit Zion, Carroll W 

• Aloxley, Jefferson E 

• Mndge, Pierce SE 

• Mulbcj'ry, Jackson N 

Mulberry Grove, Harris AV 

Mulviile, Chattahooche AV 

• Munnerlyn, Burke E 

Murray's X Roads, Schley. ..W 
Myra, Appling SE 

• Myrtle, Houston C 

Nacooche, White N 

• Nahuntsi, Wayne SE 

Nail's Creek, Banks SE 

Nameless, Laurens C 

Nances, Muscogee AV 

Nankin, Brooks S 

Nannie, Floyd NW 

Naomi,, Walker NW 

Napoleon, Union 

Nashville, Berrien. 

• Naylor, Lowndes..., 
Nebo, Paulding 

• Needliam, Ware 

Nellwood, Bidloch 

New Berlin, Newton.. 
New Born, Newton..,. 

New Bridge. Hall 

New Hope. Paulding. . 
New Market, Monroe . 

• Newnan, Coweta. 
Newport, Fannin 



..N 

8 

S 

....NW 

SE 

E 

C 

C 

N 

....NAV 

C 

, AV 

N 

New Prospect, Forsjiih N 

New Providence, AVilkiu'n . . C 

Newsville, Haralson AV 

New Switzerland, Hab'm..NE 

• Newton, Baker SW 

Newton Factory, Newton ...C 
...8 
..N 
NE 
,..S 
..S 
..E 
..C 
,.N 
....NW 

E 

NE 

N 



Nicliolls, Coilee . . 

• Nicholson, Jackson . 

Nickville, Elbert 

Nielly, Telfair 

Nlf, AVilcox 

Noah, .Jeth rson 

\(uia. I'liliiani 

• Xofcross, (iwiiinett. 
Norton. Wliittield... 

• Norwood, AVarreu 

Oak Bower, Hart 

Oakdale, FuMon 

Oakflehl, Worth 

Oaklaiul. .Mei'i.vetlier.... 

Oak Lawn, Houston 

Oakley .Mill, Cobb 

Oak Ridge, Meriwether. . 

Oakwell, Camden 

Oatts, Burke 

Obe, Colquitt 

O'Brien, Glynn 

• Oclilohnee, Thomas 

Ocilla, Irwin 

Ocmulgee, Monroe 

• Oconee, Washington... 

Oconee Mills, Hall 

9 0ctavia, Cobb 

• Ogeecliee, Screven 

• Ofi'b^thoriK', Macon 

Ohoopee, Tattnall 

okapilco, li rooks. 



...W 

...<; 

...N 
...AV 
..SE 
...E 
,...S 
..SE 
.SW 
....S 
,...0 
...C 
...N 
...N 
...E 
, ..AV 
..SE 

:...S 



POP 

X 
60 
2,237 
150 
513 
200 
X 
76 
87 
75 
60 
X 
25 
200 
60 
100 
X 
X 
600 
60 
80 
50 
100 
75 
X 
100 
50 
X 
100 
140 
X 
50 
50 
26 
860 
X 
100 
8,791 
700 
X 
100 
X 
150 
20 
69 
125 
60 
442 
X 
60 
X 
20 
60 
X 
60 
'25 
X 
100 
625 
X 
X 
1.000 
611 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 

Okefenokee, Clinch S 

Ola, Henry W 

90ldkam, Ware SE 

• Oliver, Screven E 

O'Neal's Mills, Troup W 

Oostanaula, Gordon NW 

Ophir, Cherokee N 

Opossilm, Madison NE 

Orange, Cherokee N 

Orchard Hill, Spalding. . .AV 
~ ' ■ ...8 
NW 
..N 
..N 
...N 
...8 
NAV 
NE 



Oro, Colquitt 

Or.sman, Floyd 

Osborn, Towns 

Oscarville, Forsyth 
Osceola, Oconee.. . 

• Ousley, l.x)wndes 

Oval, Paulding 

Overton, Elbert . ., 

Owensbyville, Heard W 

Owen's Ferry, Camden, ...SE 
Oxford, Newton C 

• Palmetto, Campbell AV 

Palmour, Dawson N 

Panhan, Warren B 

Panola, DeKalb N 

Panthersville, DeKalb N 

Paoli, Madison NE 

Paperville, Clark N 

Paran, Monroe C 

Paris, Coweta W 

Parish, Bulloch E 

Parker's Store, Hart NB 

Parkerville, Worth 8 

• Parramore, Screven E 

• Paschal, Talbot AV 

PatevIIle, Dooly S 

• Patterson, Pierce SE 

Paul, Echols S 

Paxton, Thomas SW 

Pay Up, Hart NE 

Peach Stone Shoals, Henry.. AV 



Pearson, Cofl'ee. . 
Peavine, Catoosa. . . 

Peck, AVorth 

Peeksville, Henry 

• Pelham, Mitchell 

• Pendarvis, AA'ayne 

• Pendergrass, Jackson. 

Penfield, Greene 

Pennick. Glynn 

Pennington, Alor.gan 



8 

..NAV 

S 

....AV 
...SAV 
.SB 
..N 
..C 
.SB 
C 



H'orkius' .Junction, Burke. E 



175 
113 
100 

40 
100 

25 

X 
100 

60 
100 

25 
200 

60 
60 
X 
X 

100 
80 
X 

175 
25 
50 
60 

125 

150 
50 
X 
66 
50 
60 
60 

loi) 
144 
100 
150 
51 
X 
75 
76 
60 
60 
2,005 
X 
100 
40 
X 
50 
167 
100 
X 
200 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
750 
X 
225 
X 
15 
X 
50 
X 
60 
•35 
X 
X 
' X 
X 
150 
60 
50 



200 
412 

X 



Perry. Ibjuston C 

Perry's Mills, Tattnall SE 

Persimmon, Rabun NB 

Petersburg. Gordon NAV 

Phidelta. Banks NE 

Phillips Mill, Coffee S 

Philomath. Oglethorpe NE 

JMitciola, Laurens C 

Pickren, Cofl'ee 8 

Pierce\dlle, Fannin N 

Pike, Montgomery C 

• Pinebloom, Coffee 8 

• Pine Grove, Appling SE 

Pine Log, Bartow NW 

Pine Mountain, Rabun NE 

Pine Ridge, Twiggs C 

Pinetucky, Jeffei-son E 

Pinevilie, Marion AV 

9Plnsons, Floyd NW 

Pistol, AViikes NE 

Plains of Dura, Sumter. . . . SAV 

• Plainville, Gordon NAV 

Planter, Jladison NE 

Pleasant Grove, Forsyth N 

Pleasant Hill, Talbot W 

Pleasant Retreat, AVhite N 

Plowshare, Carroll W 

Poindexter, Schley W 

Point Peter, Oglethorpe... NE 

Pond Fork, .Jackson N 

Pond Spring, AValker NW 

Pond Town, Miller SAV 

Poore's Mills, Colquit 8 

• Pope's Ferrv. Monroe C 

Poplar Hill. Telfiur 8 

Poplar syirin.gs. Harjilson. . .AV 
Porter Springs, Lumpkin . . .N 
Pot's Mountain, Dawson N 

• Poulan, AVorth 8 

• Powder Springs, Cobb N 

• PowelMlie, Coweta W 

Powelton, Hancock C 

Powers, Terrell SW 

• Powei'sville, Houston C 

Prattsburgh, Talbot W 

• Prentiss, Appling SE 

Prescott, Echols 8 

Preston, AVebster SAV 

Price, Hall N 

Pringle, Washington C 

• Prior's Station, Polk. . . NAV 

Providence, Sumter SAV 

Pruit, Banks NE 

• Puckett Station, Coweta.. AV 

Pulaski, Pulaski C 

Pulltight, Decatur SW 

• Pumpkin, Paulding.... NAV 

• Putnam, Marion AV 

Pye, AA'ayne SE 

Quantock, Screven E 

Quebec, Union N 

• Quitman, Brooks 8 

Rabun Gap, K.abun NE 

• Rabioi Gap ./ '/??c..Hab'mNE 
liaecooii .Mills. ( 'hattooga.NW 

O ilacepoml. t hariton SE 

Kaglaild, Troiip W 

liamsey, Murray NAV 

Randel, Colquitt 8 

Randolph, Randolph SAV 

Ray's Mills, Berrien 8 

Paylown, Jackson N 

Recovery, Decatur SW 

• Redan, DeKalb N 

Red Bluff', Montgomery C 

Red Bud, Gordon NAV 

Ced Clay, AVhitfleld NW 

Reddish, Wayne SE 

Red Hill, Franklin NE 

• Ri^id Oak, Campbell AV 

Reed Creek, Hart NE 

Keedy Springs, Laurens C 

Reese, Morgan C 

• Reeve's Station,Gordon.NAV 

Refuge, Decatur SAV 

Regant, Johnson C 

Keids ville, Tattnall SE 

Remus, Paulding NAV 

Repose, Haralson AV 

Reppard's Mill, Clinch 8 



X 
X 
100 
150 
X 
75 
50 
X 
100 
60 
X 
X 
X 
X 
25 
lOO 
25 
25 
100 
300 
205 
600 
75 
X 
800 
50 
115 
200 
250 
15 
X 
20O 
50 
SO 
X 
X 
X 
X 
50 
X 
SO 
*0 
X 

la 

25 
1,90 
150 

60 
200 

X 

60 
200 
920 
100 

X 

X 

50 

X 

.■;o 

.50 

61 
100 

X 
100 
1.50 

76 

X 

68 

20 
102 

56 

60 

75 
150 

X 

74 
120 

60 

X 

20 
175 

50 



TOWNS. C30ITNTIES, INDEX. POP. 



iResaca, Gordon . 



...NAV 



Reuben, Chattooga NW 

Rex, Ciavton ... 
• Rcvnoids, Tavl 
KicclH.rouuii, Liberty. 



X KiclUaiui, Stewart. 



.W 
...AV 
..SB 
.SAV 



X 
80 
60 
X 
50 
50 
100 
lOO 
825 
90 
150 
X 
100 
150 
210 
X 
230 
36 
30 
60 
68 
X 
100 
X 
60 
X 
26 
X 
80 
25 
1,400 
X 
60 
55 
60 
10 
50 
X 
X 
100 
800 
25 
60 
X 
X 
150 
25 
X 
130 
50 
150 
X 
60 
X 
X 
200 
X 

150 
195 
X 
25 
S.50 
109 
75 



Richmond, Richmond E 

Rlddlcville, Wa.shinglon C 

RicU/e Valleij. Floyd NW 

Riggton, Tattnall SE 

Killa. Carroll W 

• liings'old, Catoosa. ..NW 

• Rising Fawn, Dade NW 

• Rirerside, Berrien S 

Rivertown, Campbell W 

Roberts, Jones C 

Robertson's Store, Gard'r.NW 

Robley, Crawford C 

Rockalo, Heard AV 

Rock Fence, Elbert NE 

• Kock Mart, Polk NAV 

Rockplle, Dawson N 

Rock Pond, Decatur SAV 

Kock Spring, AA'aiker NW 

P.ocky Creek, Gordon N W 

• Rocky Ford. Screven E 

Rocky Mount, Aleriwether. . W 
Roderick, Liberty SE 

• Rogers, Burke E 

9 Rogers, Bartow NW 

Rollins, Paulding NW 

• Rome, Floyd NW 

Roopville, Carroll W 

Rosa, Johnson C 

Roscoe, Coweta AV 

• Roswell, Cobb N 

Round Oak, Jones C 

Rounsaville. Floyd NAV 

Rountree. Emannel E 

Rouse, Worth S 

• Routhweli, Chatham SE 

Rover, Spalding AV 

Roxana, Paulding NW 

l^oy. Gilmer N 

• Royston, Franklin NE 

Euckersvllle, Elbert NE 

Rural Vale, AVhitfleld NW 

RnsselvSHe, Monroe C 

Ruth, Greene C 

• Rutland, Bibb C 

• Rutledge, Morgan C 

RyonvMle, Liberty SE 

• Saffold, Early SW 

St. Marks, Meriwether W 

St. Mary's. Camden SE 

St. Simon's Mills, Glynu.SE 



Salem, Oconee... 

Salem, Walker 

Sallacoa, Cherokee 

• Salt Springs, Douglas. 
Salubrity, Franklin . 



...N 
.NAV 
...N 
...W 

..NE 



• Sanders ville, AVash'n..C 

Sand Hill. Carroll AV 

Sand Town. Campbell AV 

Sandy Cross, Oglethorpe. . .NE 

Sandy Point, Crawford C 

Sandy Kidge, Henry w 

Santa Luca, Gilmer N 

Sardis, Burke E 

Sasser, Terrell SW 

• Satllla Bluff, Camden . . . . SE 
Saussy, Clinch s 

• Savannah, Chatham . . . 8E 

• Saw Dust, Columbia E 

Saw Mill. Chattooga NW 

• Scarborough, Screven E 

Scarlett, Camden 8 

• Schlatterville, Fierce SE 

Schley, Schley AV 

• Screven, AA'ayne SE 

Scruggsville, Glascock E 

Seborn, Fulton NW 

Seed, lEabersham NE 

Sellers, Appling SE 

Seiiey, Polk NW 

• Senola, Coweta W 

Seftendown, Forsyth N 

Seward, Montgomery G 

Shad, Floyd NAV 

Shady Dale, Jasper C 

Shady Grove, Carroll AV 

Sharon, Taliaferro C 

_ Sharpsburgh, Coweta AV 

Sharp Top, Cherokee N 

Shellman, Randolph 8W 

Sheltonville, Forsyth N 

Shiloh, Harris W 

Shivers, Dooly 8 

Shoals, AVarren E 

Shoulder, Hancock G 

Sibbie, AVilcox 8 

Sidncv. Kmaniiel E 

Signboard. Liberty SE 

Slloaiii. Greene C 

Silverberg, (.ihtitham SE 

• Silver Creek, Floyd NW 

Silver Shoal, Banks NE 

Simeon, Dooly s 

Sirroin, Emanuel E 

Skeinah, Fannin N 

Skelton, Alilton N 

• Smarr's Station, Monroe . .C 
SmiiPV, Libei'fv SE 

• Smith, Dtide NAV 

Smithhort)'. Jasper c 

Smith's .Mills. Jasper C 

• Smithville. Lee SAV 

• Smyrna, Cobb N 

Snaplinger, DeKalb N 

Snapping Shoals, Newton C 

Snellvllle, Gwinnett N 

Snclson, Meriwether w 

Sniff', Coffee s 

Snow, Dooly s 

• Social Circle, Walton N 

Sonora, Gordon .NW 

Sophia, Bartow NAV 

Soque, Habersham NE 

South Newport, Mcintosh.. SE 

• Sparta, Hancock C 

Spixey, Putnam c 

Spooilvllle, Houston C 

Spread, Jeft'erson E 

Spring Creek, Decatur SAV 

Sprinjjiield, Eftinghani. . . E 
Spring Hill. Moiitgoiiierv. . . .(' 
Sprinsr Place, .MurraV.N W 

Springvale. lla'i.l.ilph sw 

Stamp Creek, llartow N W 

Stanrurd\ille, I'utuani c 

Stausell. Klliert NE 

Staploton, Jefferson E 

Stark, Butts C 

State Line, Heard AV 

• Stat en ville, Echols... .8 
sialeut'ille Station, Echols . .8 
Statcsboroush, Bulloch. E 

• Steam Mill, Decatur SW 

Stearncsville, Pike AV 

Stearns, Pickens .\ 

• Sfegall. llartow NW 

Stella. lleiTien s 

StellllVille. .lellersell F, 

• Stevens, Oglelhorpe NE 



X 
193 

X 
X 
X 
486 
827 
X 
X 
10 
50 
X 
25 
X 
500 
60 
X 
100 
75 
20O 
63 
X 
SOO 

100 

50 
6,000 
X 
X 
50 
1,180 
50 
20 
200 
60 
X 
X 
X 
X 
280 
100 
60 
100 
X 
X 
400 
100 
X 
200 
400 
100 
50 
X 
100 

soo 

X 
1,270 
100 

50 
160 

26 
125 

25 

50 
160 
100 

60 
30,700 
100 

50 
SOO 

66 
100 

X 

50 

60 

X 

50 

X 

50 
7S1 

50 

30 

X 
100 
100 
100 
110 

X 

X 
100 
IM 

X 

33 

60 
X 
X 
X 

175 
X 

178 

25 
X 

X 
500 

50 
300 

X 

lOO 
l')0 
100 
S29 
259 

61 
200 

X 

26 
200 

50 
607 
120 

X 

50 

'33 
848 

X 

25 

60 

X 
150 

60 
310 
133 

60 

60 

X 

X 
100 

50 
100 

X 
290 

25 
150 

X 

X 

X 

rot 

X 



2Q8 



TOWXS. COUNTIES. INDEX- 

Steven's Pottery, Baldwin — G 

StephensviUe, Wilkinson C 

• St«rlinK Station, Glynn.. .SE 



"Mil 



rhlc 



l!;i 



StewarT' 
StlRcr, \i 
»,sti'.r.-t 

ytiUwulLM-. l-.rwin 

Stinson. .Mcriwi'tlicr 

Stirlinsr. Muul^t>niery 

#st(ickl)ri(l,ire. Hem-y 

• stncktDU, Clinch. 

#,^r(ini' Mountain, I cKalb. 



^Iraiigr, Chattooga — 

Stro'ids. Monroe 

Stuckey, Montgomery, 
^ubligna, (.'hattooga. . . 

Suches, Union 

Sugar Hill, Hall 



....NW 

C 

C 

...NW 

N 

JJ" 



• Sugar Valley. Gordon. ..NW 

Sulp It HI' i li f/s. Hall N" 

Sumach, Murray NW 

Sunmna-tMwu, l':ina!iufl E 

Summ<Tvilli',l'halt'ga.NW 

• Snmner, AVortli S 

»Sumtcr, Sumter SW 

»Sun Hill, Washington C 

Simnydale. Chattooga XW 

• Sunny Side. Spaldiiin W 

• Surrency, .Vpplius; 

Sutallee, Cherokee X 

#Suwanee, Gwinnett N 

Swalnsborough, Eman'l.E 

Sweet Water, Gwinnett N 

Swltton, Upson W 

Sycamore, Irwin S 

SylMork, Oglethorpe NE 

Sylvania, Screven E 

• Sylvester. Worth S 

Tail's Creek, Gilmer N 

• Talbottou, Talbot W 

Talking Kock, Pickens N" 

Talking Rock Mills,Picken«.N 

• Tallapoosa, Haralson 
Tallokas, Brooks 

• Tallulah, Rabun — 
Tarborough, Camden.. 
Tarver, Echols 

• Tate, Pickens 

Tatum, Forsyth 

Taylor, Crawford C 

Taylor's Creek, Liberty SE 

• Taylorsville, Bartow — NW 

Tazewell, Marion W 

Teagle, Gwinnett N 

• TebeauviUe, Ware SK 

Teloga Springs, Chattooga. XW 
Temperance, Telfair 

• Temple, Carroll 

• Teniiille, Washington. . 

Tesnatee, White 

Texas, Heard 

Thad. Chattahoochee 

The Glailes, Hall 

Thena, Washington 

• The Rock, Upson 

Thomas' Mills. Floyd. . . . 

• Thomaston, Upson 



...S 
■ NK 
,SE 
...S 
..X 
N 



S 

...w 

...N 

...w 
...w 

,...N 
....C 

...w 

.NW 
...W 

• Tlioiiiasvill'cTliomas.SW 

Thompson's Mills, Jackson. .N 

• Thompson, MoDutBe...E 
Ticl-aiieUeij, Gilmer, N 

• Tifton, Berrien S 

Tilly, Polk NW 

• Tilton. Whitfield NW 

Tisou, Tatriiall SE 

Tobler, Ulis'iu W 

• Toccoa. Habersham NE 

Tompkins. Camden SE 

• Toomsboro', Wilkinson — C 

• Toonigb, Cherokee N 

Towaliga, Butts C 

Town Creek, Gilmer N 

•Towns, Tolfsir S 

Trat^k liock. Union N 

• Trader's Hill, Cliar'n.SE 

TmrunuUa, .Jones G 

Tray, Habersham NE 

• Trenton, Dade NW 

Trickum, Whitfield NW 

Trion Factory, Chattooga. NW 

Trip. Gwinnett N 

Troup l-'actory, Troup W 

Tniinan. Walton N 

Tuckahoc. Screven E 

• Tugalo. Habersham NE 

• Tunell Hill, Whitfield... NW 
Tupper, Montgomery C 

• Turin, Coweta W 

Turkey, Laurens C 

Turkey Creek, Dooly S 

• Turnerville, Habersham. NE 

• Tusculum, Effingham E 

Tweed, Laurens C 

Twlggsville, Twiggs C 

Twilight, Miller SW 

Two Run, Lumpkin N 

Tyre, Douglas W 

• Ty Ty, Worth S 

Union. Stewart SW 

• Union Point, Greene C 

Unionville. Monroe C 

Upatoie, Muscogee W 

Upshaw. Cobb N 

Urena. Banks NE 

• Valdosta, Lowndes S 

Yalteij, Talbot W 

Valley Store, Chattooga. . . NW 

• Vaneeville, Berrien S 

• Van's Valley, Floyd NW 

Vanzant's Store, Fannin N 

• Varnell 's Sta., Whitfield . N W 

Veazey, Greene C 

Venus, Stewart SW 

Vernon. Troup W 

VIckery's Creek, Forsyth — N 

Victory, Carrod W 

Vienna, Dooly S 

Villanow, Walker NW 

• Villa Rica, Carroll W 

Vines .ViH-v, Worth S 

'vineyard. S[)alding W 

• Viidng Station, Cobb X 

Violet, Meriwether W 

Virgil, .Jackson N 

Visage, Towns N 

Vivian, Screven E 

Waco, Haralson W 

f» Wadley, .Jefferson F 

Wahoo, Lumpkin X 

• Wainwright, Charlton SE 

• Walden, Bibb 

Walesca, Cherokee N 

• Walker Sta., Dougherty.. SW 

Walnut, .Jackson N 

Walnut Grove, Walton X 

Walnut Hill, Franklin NE 

• Walthourvllle, Liberty.. . .SE 
Wario, Henry W 



2n 
S13 
25 

:oo 

50 
25 
50 

350 
X 

200 
X 
50 

100 
73 
50 
X 
50 
50 
X 

200 
25 

400 
60 
50 
X 
60 
1,515 
50 
50 

150 
X 

100 

100 
25 
50 
X 

210 
ai 

80O 
75 

212 
50 
5(1 

100 
X 
60 
25 
X 



X 
100 
100 

50 



300 
50 



POP. 


TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 


POP. 


200 


• Ward jSta., Randolph. 


..SW 


800 


200 


• Wai-esborough, Ware.. 


..SE 


200 


100 


warm SnilneH, Meri wether.. "W 






Wanicrville. Mrr'iwrthcr 


...W 


50 


6^ 


• Warr»'iit<ni, \\ anci 


..,.E 


1,022 




"W.-irriMr, i'.ibb 


....C 






\V;u-;aw, Milloii 


...N 


25 


101) 


Wart hrii, Washington. . , . 


....C 


150 




Warwick, AVorth 


s 


40 


UK) 


AV'asIiiii;;(oii. Wilkes. 


. , N 


2,199 


300 


Wiitcrvillc. \V:ilk<T 


. N \\ 


50 


800 


AVaf kinsviUf. (leonci 


... .S 


550 


65 


Wavcrly iluil. ll.irris. , . , 


. , w 


300 


X 


• Way <'i-<>ss. \\:irv... 


. SK 


628 


25 


• WayncslKn-o', Riirk 


.F, 


J, 008 


140 


• Wayni's\-ilU', Wayne. . . 


.. .SE 


250 


X 


Waynian\-ilk', Ui)Si'm 


. . . w 


151 


X 


Way's station, Bryan. 


..SE 


100 


100 


Wrbl). yiilton 


...N 


X 


50 


Websier Place. Elbert... 


..NE 


X 


X 


Wollhornfi MUl-1, Houston.. C 


40 


50 


"Wells, Murray 


-NW 


X 


1.328 


• West Bowersville, Fra'n. .N" 


225 


300 


We.st Lake. Twiggs 


....C 




\ 


Wesron, "Webster 


..SW 


200 


IIH) 


• Westonla, Coffee 


....s 


100 


s,-) 


• West Point. Troup 


...AV 


1,700 


2i )( 1 


• Whtvitoii. .Vppling .... 


..SE 


50 


1 Til ) 


Wheeler ( mmMoh . . 


.NW 


X 


;-)|) 


• Wiiigani, Di'eatur 


..SAY 


113 


215 


White Hou-se, Henry 


...W 




500 


White Phiin.-i, Greene 


....C 


230 


50 


• Whiteshnrg;. Carroll ... 


...AV 


398 


X 


AVhire Sulphur Spring, 


Meri- 




2o 


wether 


...W 


100 




Whitesville, Harris 


...W 


85 


3T4 


Whitewater, Crawford. . . 


....C 


25 


100 


Whitsett, Doolv 


....S 


X 


60 


AVhitttngton, Worth 


....S 


20 


1 008 


Wier, Lumpkin 


.. .N 


50 




W!;itliu\yi!l.i\ Marion 


...AV 




200 


• Wii(h\-,H.ri, Dade 


.NAY 


50 


52 


• Willaeooehee, Coffee... 


....S 


50 


X 


\Villi;uus, Wilcox 


....s 


SO 


5(1 


• Wiliiaiu!^hurg, Calhoun.. SW 


25 


SO 


• Wiiiingiiam, Worth.... 


....s 


X 


X 


Willsf'ott, Fannin 


...N 


X 


50 


Winiberly, Mu.scogee 


..w 


X 


50 




. ,w 


25 


40 


Windsor, Walton 


...N 


50 


2D0 


WiiiiVed, Jasper 


....c 


50 


100 


• Winn, Douglas 


...w 


X 


125 


• AVinterville. Oglethorpe. . NE 


132 


25 


Wiregrass, Clinch 


....s 


X 


151 


Wisdom's Store, Harris., 


...AY 


50 


25 


• Withers, Clnich 


....S 




400 


Wolf Creek, Wilcox 


....S 


100 


200 


A\'olfilen, Forsyth 


...N 


X 


500 


Woniibury, ileriwettier. . 


...AY 


100 


X 


AN'cxjtlelitf, Screven 


...E 


X 


50 


AV^uodlawn, Murray 


.NW 


50 


100 


Wood Station, Catoosa... 


.NW 


75 


200 


• Woodstock, Cherokee. 


...N 


150 


X 


• Woodville, Greene .... 


...C 


275 


250 


Wooley's Ford, Hall 


...N 


100 


150 


Woolseyville, Fayette. . .. 


..W 


X 


570 


AVooteh's Mill, Telfair ... 


....S 


50 


2 535 


AVorthvUle, Butts 


...c 




25 


Wrens, Jefl'erson 


...E 


X 


800 


ll'/7V/,V.v/;^</Yj//f///, McDuffle. .E 


25 


50 


AVri;jlitsA"illo, Johnson. . .0 


274 


150 


\VvHy, Laurens 


...C 


50 


100 


AVvnn's .Mill, Henry 


...AY 


100 


272 


Yacht. Screven 


...E 


X 


X 


• VdrhrxH'il'. Floyd 


.NAY 


fll.l 


X 


Varesville, L'psDU 


...W 


100 


679 


Yellow Creek. Dawaon.. 


...N 


100 


X 


Yellow Dii-t, Heard 


...AY 


50 


250 


Yellow River, Gwinnett 


...N 


75 


75 


Yeonians, Emanuel 


...E 


100 


50 


York, Houston 


....C 


90 




Yorkville, Paulding 


.NW 


200 


200 


Young Cane, Union 


...N 


300 


X 




W 


60 


100 


Zaidee, Montgomery 


...C 


30 


100 


Zebulon, Pike 


...w 


245 


25 


Zeland, Irwin 




X 


255 


Zoar. Bulloch 


...E 


56 



IDAHO. 



COrNTIES. 



INDEX. 



POP. 



Ada W 4,674 

Alturas C 1,693 

Bear Lake SE 8,235 

Bingham SE X 

Boise C 8,214 

Cassia S 1,312 

Custer C X 

Idaho C 2,031 

Kootenai X 518 

Lemhi C 2,230 

Xez Perces N 3,965 

Oneida S 6,964 

Owyhee 8 1,426 

Shoshone N 469 

Washington C 879 

Total 32,610 

TOWNS. COUXTIES. INDEX. POP. 

^l&i^ejie. Cassia S 25 

Albion, Cassia S 257 

Almo, Cassia S 25 

American Falls, Oneida S 100 

Antelope, Alturas C X 

Arco, Ahuras C 60 

/U'riito, Oneida S 75 

.Ulanta, Alturas C 20O 

Banner, Boise 100 

Bannister, Lemhi C X 

Basin, Ca.ssia S 50 

Battle Creek, Oneida S 50 

Bay Horse, Custer C 800 

Beaver, Bingham SE X 

Bellevue. Alturas C 1,000 

Bennnigton, Bear Lake SE 151 

Birch Creek, Alturas C 10 

Blaekfoot, Bingham SE 400 

Blaine. Perces N X 

Uli^^, Alturas C X 

llliii.iiiinnl.in Bear Lake... SE 100 

BOI.SIC CITY, Ada W 2,200 

/UjIioii, .\Uuras C 15 

Bonanza ( itv, Custer C 852 

Bortel. Alturas C X 

Brickaville. Xez Percec N X 

Bridt^e, Cassia S 50 

Rroadford, Alturas C 50 

Itrnneau Valley, Owyhee S 75 

Bullion, Alturas C 250 

Caldwell, Ada W 150 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDE.x:. 



Caleb, Custer C 25 

Camas, Bingham SE 100 

Cameron. Nez Ptrces K o5 

Carey, Alturas ....0 X 

Carriboo, Bingham SE 50 

Castle Creek, Owyhee S 75 

Centreville, Boise C 217 

Challis, Custer C 614 

Chambers, Kez Perces N X 

Cherry Creek, Oneida S X 

Chesterfield, Bingham SE X 

Clayton, Custer C 100 

Clear Water, Idaho C X 

Cliff, Custer c X 

Clifton, Oneida s 200 

Coeur d'Alene, Kootenai N" 150 

Couant. Cassia S X 

Conlcr, Altnms C .50 

Ciirral, .Mluras C 65 

Cottonwood, Idaho c X 

Council Valley, Washington. C 60 

Crane, Washington C X 

Crichton, Alturas C X 

Crystal, Custer C X 

Custer, Custer C 200 

Delta, Shoshone W 250 

Dickev, Custer O 25 

I) iiiiiiihiiii, Alturas C X 

/);v,iv, ( as.-iia S 25 

I'.agle. Shoshone N X 

Eagle liock, Bingham SE 1,500 

Elgin, Bingham SE 125 

Elba, Cassia s X 

Elizabeth, Alturas 25 

Emmett, Ada W 150 

Er.a, Alturas C .30 

Fairview, Oneida S 50 

Falk's Store, Ada W 50 

Falls, Oneida S 50 

Fish Haven, Bear Lake SE 100 

Florence, Idaho C 800 

Fort Lemhi, Lemhi C X 

.fowr 3/ i7e, Nez Perces N" 500 

Franklin, Oneida s 600 

Freedom, Idaho X 

Frost, Custer G X 

Galena, Alturas C 400 

Garden Vallev, Boise X 

Genesee, Kez Perces iSr 150 

Gentile Valley. Bingham. . . SE .50 

Georgetown, Bear Lake SE 134 

Gibhonsvilie, Lemhi C 150 

Gllman, Alturas c 50 

(tlmlet, Alturas C 25 

Glenn, Shoshone N X 

Glenn's Ferry. Alturas C 25 

Glenwood, Idaho C X 

Goose Creek, Cassia S 50 

GrangcviUe. Idaho C 129 

Hailey, Alturas C 1.800 

Henry, Bingham SE X 

Hoi-se Shoe Bend, Boise C X 

Houston, Custer c X 

Howe, Alturas c X 

Idaho City. Eoise C 672 

Indian Valley; Washington. .C 100 

l0'r<r P tr, Oiieidt s ISO 

•lanirstDwn. Ne/: 7-erccs N X 

-li'ius:ii,in. c X 

-Jessie. (Cassia S X 

.Juliiietta, Nez rerees N X 

Junction, Lemh! c 105 

• Kctchum, Alturao C 1,000 

Kingston, Kootenai N X 

Ivontenai, Kootenai N X 

»Kuna, Ada W X 

Lapham, Bingham SE X 

Leesburg, Lemhi C 25 

Lemhi Agency, Lemhi C 100 

Leona, Cassia S X 

• Lewiston, Nez Perces. . N 1,200 

Liberty, Bear Lake SE 50 

Littlefleld, Shoshone N X 

Lolo, Shoshone N 25 

Lost Kiver. Alturas C X 

Lourr Boise, Ada. W 800 

• McCanunon, Bingham. ..SE 50 

Malail City, Oneida 8 759 

.Malta. Cassia S 60 

-\lariou. Cassia S 25 

• .Market Lake Binsiluun. . SE 96 

.Marlln, Alturas C 50 

.Meadows. WasliiiiKtun C X 

• -Mcdbury, Alturas C X 

Menan. Ilingliam SE X 

Middlenn. Ada W 144 

Middle Valle.v, Washington. .0 50 

.MiiHa-al. Washington C X 

• .Mlniilnka, Alturas X 

.Mink Creek, Oneida S 130 

• .Montpelier, Be,ar Lake. . .SE 546 
Moscow, Kez Perces Nf 540 

• Mountain Home, Alturas. .C 100 

Mount Idalio, Idaho C 200 

Muldoon, Alturas C 50 

Murray, Shoshone N X 

Myrtle, Shoshone N 50 

Neely^ Oneida S X 

• Kephur, Be.ar Lake SE X 

Nicholia, Lendii C X 

Oakley, Cassia S 100 

Ola, Boise C 50 

Old Mission, Kootenai N" X 

Omega, liiutrhain SE X 

Oneida, ilin;,'liaHi SE X 

Oreana, Owvliee S X 

Ovid, Bear Lake SE 146 

• O.xford, Bingham SE 250 

l*aris. Bear Lake SE 611 

Parnni, Ada , . W X 

• Payette, Ada W 50 

Paynes. Alturas C X 

Pend d'Oreille, Kootenai K x 

Pierce City, Shoshone N 175 

Pioneerville, Boise C 200 

Placerviile, Boise G 426 

• Pocatello, Bingham SB 150 

Forle?:^, Alturas G 25 

• PresUm, Oneida S 849 

Quartzburg, Boise C 57 

Rathdrum, Kootenai N 200 

Kexburg, Bingham SE 100 

Reynolds, 0\vyhee S X 

Riverdale, Oneida S ir 120 

9 ruijerside, Ada W 30 

liock Creek, Cassia S 50 

Rockland, Oneida S X 

Rockville, f)w\'liee S X 

Rocky liar. Alturas C 300 

Rose, Washington C X 

• Ross I' ork, Bingham SE 135 

Rustic, Idaho C X 

Rutliburg, Washington C 50 

St. Charles. Bear Lake SE 600 

• Salmon City, Lemhi C 600 

Salmon Falls, Cassia S 200 

Salubria, Washington X 

Samai Ui, Oneida S 50 



% ^'nitl Point. Kootenai... 

Safer. W asliiiigt-on 

Saw Tooth, Alturas 

Shafer, Boise 

Shearers Feiry, Idaho 

Shoshone, Alturas 

Shoshone Falls, Alturas. . . 

Shoup, Lemhi. , 

Silver City, Owyhee 

Smoky, Altm-as 

• Soda SpriiiL's, Binsliani.. 

Soldier. Alturas 

.^'o'f//; Muiiiifiiiii. Owyhee. 

Si)riiig. WashiuL^ton 

Spi-iUL,' Mountain. Lendu... 

S<|liaw Creek, lioise 

Stanton. .Mturas 

Star, Ada 

Sublett, Cassia 

^Swan Lake, Oneida 

Sweet, Boise 

Traney, Kez Perces 

Seton. Bingham 

Tliuroiau's Mill, Ada 

Tikura. .Mluras 

■I'oiioiiis. Alturas 

Treasurctou. Bingham 

V'litNor. Kiiofenai 

Vienna. Alturas 

Viola, Xez Perces 

Wai/outown, Owyhee 

W^ahji, Kez Perces 

Warren, Idaho 

Washoe, Ada 

• Weiser, Washington . 
Weston, Oneida 

• Westivood, Kootenai 



C 
..0 
..C 

..c 
.w 
..s 

..S 

..c 

.N 
.SB 
.W 

. .<; 
..c 

SE 
,.N 
..C 
.N 



.N 
..C 

.w 
..c 
. .s 



300 
X 

800 
X 
25 

800 
X 
X 

693 



ISO 
20 

50 
X 
23 
200 
73 
SO 
X 
100 
25 
X 
X 
HXi 
60O 
150 
X 
60 
.50 
470 
X 
600 
297 
200 



ILLINOIS. 



COUNTIES. INDEX. POP 

Adiims W 69,135 

Alexander S 14, SOS 

Bond S 14.8(111 

Boone N ll.nos 

Brown W 13.011 

Bureau K 83,1 1'J 

Calliouii W 7.lii; 

Can-oil NW 16.9;(; 

Cass W 14.493 

Champaign E 40.si;;; 

Cliristian C 28.227 

Clark E 21.S94 

Clay S 16.192 

Clinton s 18,714 

Coles E 27.042 

Cook NE 8t)4,168 

Crawford SE 16.197 

Cumberland E 13,759 

DeKalb N 26,768 

De Witt C 17,010 

Douglas E 1.5.853 

DuPage NE 19,161 

Edgar E 25,499 

Edwards SE 8.597 

Effingham S 18.920 

Fayette S 23.241 

Ford E 15,099 

Franklin S 16.129 

Fulton W 41.240 

Gallatin SE 12,861 

Greene W 2.3,010 

Grundy N 16 732 

Hamilton S 16,712 

Hancock W 83,337 

Hardin SE 6,021 

Henderson W 10.722 

Henry NW 86.3Tli 

Iroquois E 35, 151 

Jackson S 22.505 

Jasper SE 14,516 

Jefl'eraon S 20.S86 

.lersey SW 15,542 

Jo Daviess KW 27,528 

Johnson 8 13,078 

Kane N 44,939 

Kankakee E 23,047 

Kendall N 13,033 

Knox W 38.344 

Lake NE 21.296 

La Salle K 70,403 

Lawrence NE 13,663 

Lee N 27.491 

Llvmgston C 38,450 

Logan C 25.0.37 

McDonough W 27,970 

McHenry K 24.908 

McLean c 60.100 

Macon C 30,605 

Macoupin SW 87.692 

Madison SW 60,126 

Marion s 23,686 

Marsltall C 15,056 

Mason c 16.242 

Massac S 10,443 

Menard C 13,024 

Mercer NW 19,502 

Monroe SW 13,682 

Montgomery C 28,078 

Morgan W 81,314 

Moultrie C 13,699 

Ogle N 29,937 

Peoria C 65.855 

Perry S 16,007 

Piatt O 1.5.583 

Pike W 33,751 

P0|)e 8 18.256 

Pula.ski S 9,507 

Putnam N 6,553 

Randolph SW 25.690 

Richland SE 15,543 

Rock Lsland NW 88,302 

St. Clair SW 61,806 

Saline S 15,940 

Sangamon C 62,894 

Schuyler W 16,249 

Scwtt W 10,741 

Shelby C 30.270 

Stark G 11,207 

Stephenson NW 81,963 

Tazewell C 29,666 

Union s 18,102 

Vermilion E 41,668 

Wabash SE 9,945 

Warren w 22.933 

Washington s 21.112 

Wayne NE 21,291 

White SE 28,080 

WhitcsUle NW 80,885 

Will KB 53,422 

William.sou S 19,,324 

Winnebago N 30,505 

Woodford C 21,620 

Total 3,077,871 



TOWNS. COUXriES. INDEX. POP. 

• Abingdon, Kth.n W 1,314 

• Adair. Mi- 1 ><in<iui.:li W 198 

Adams, ..\dams W 100 

• Addieville, Washington 8 160 

Adilison. Du Page KE 133 

• Adeline, Ogle N 196 

• Adrian, Hancock W 153 

• Advance, Jasper SE 30 

Afolkey, Stephenson KW iOO 

Aid.W.ayne NE 25 

Akin, Franklin 8 250 

• Alhativ. Whiteside KW 628 

• .'Vlbion, Kdwarils SE 1,000 

• Aldeu, Mellenry N 656 

• -•Vrodo, .Mercer NW 1,492 

• Alexander, Jlorgan W 146 

• Alexis, Warren W 700 

• Algonquin, MeHenry K 286 

• Alhanihra, Madison SW 108 

AllartVs Landinff, Hardin.. SB x 

• Allendale, Wabash SE 283 

Allen's Springs, Pope 8 100 

• Allentown, Tazewell C 30 

Allison, Lawrence SE 50 

• .Mma, Marion S 150 

Abiia .U I IK'S, St. Clair SW 73 

Ahuora, Kane K X 

• .VIplta. lleurj- NW 137 

• Alpine, < 00k KB 23 

• .Vlsey, Scott W 1.50 

• Alta, Peoria C Go 

• Altamont, EfBngham S l,li«i 

Altcnham, Cook NE 

• AIlljii, Matlison SW 8,918 

• Altoua, Knox W 81S 

Alton .lunetioii. Mailison.. .SW 100 

• Alto Pass, rnion S 200 

• .\l\in, \'ormiliou E 165 

• Amboy, Lee K 2,448 

• -America, Pulaski S 30 

-Ames, Monroe SW X 

Amltv, Richland SE X 

• Anchor, McLean : 75 

• -Viietjiia. I.iA-ingston C 130 

Andalusia. 11 oek Island... .KW 615 

Aialover, Henry NW 302 

O Anna, Union S 2,053 

:\iniapo!is, Crawford SK 115 

& .Vinitiwan, Henry N W 3tlli 

:\nlioch. Lake C 135 

.ili/iai'i/.ia. Morgan W X 

Antonius. .Vdalos W 20 

Appanoose, Hancock W X 

• .\pii e River. ,Io Daviess. XW 527 
Arcadia. .Morgan W 65 

• Arelde, Vefliiilion E 100 

• .\reol;i, Dougias E 1,515 

• .\renzville, Cass W 500 

• .Vrgenta, Macon C 130 

.Argo, Carroll NW 30 

• Argyle, Winnebago N 75 

Argyle Park, Cook KB 25 

• Arlington Bureau K 447 

©Arlington Heights. Cook.NE 1,300 

• Armington, Tazewell ...C 127 

• Armstrong. Veianilion E 100 

9Aroma, Kaid<akce E X 

»Arrilirjloii. Waviie S 40 

• Arrowsmith, McLean. .... .C 600 

• Arthur .Mou trie .0 241 

9.i.^-/iliiin/. Ctilliiuin W X 

A^h Cn.ve, Iroquois E 100 

• .\shkum, Iroi]uois E 245 

• A,shland, Cass W 900 

• Ashley, Washington S 950 

• Ashmore, Coles B 450 

• Ashton, Lee N 846 

• Assumption Christian C 707 

• Astoria, Fulton W 1,280 

O Athens, Menard G 410 

-MlietLsville, Greene W 145 

• .\rkiiison, Henry NW 310 

• Atlanta, Logan C 1,363 

Atlas, Pike W 50 

• Atterberry, Menard C 60 

Atilla, Williamson 8 50 

• Atwater, Mticoupin SW 200 

• Atwood, Piatt C 300 

• Auburn, Sangamon C 78S 

• Auburn Junction, Cook. KB 375 

• Augusta, Hancock W 1,016 

• Aurora, Kane N 11.875 

• .Austin, Cook KE 1,339 

• Ava, Jackson S 525 

• .'Vventi, Fayette 8 1-10 

Avery, Jo Daviess NW X 

• Aviston, Clinton S 460 

^ro' (/, Liringston G X 

• .-Vvon, Fulton W 689 

• .Avoiidale, Cook KE 1,000 

Ayers, Champaign E X 

Babylon, Fulton W 50 

Baden Baden, Bond 3 187 

• Baders, Schuyler W 150 

• Balleyville, Stephenson. NW 208 

• Balitbi iilije. Widiamsou. . .8 X 

• llaliliiio II II ((.Kane NE 26 

• Baldnin. Randolph SW 271 

Ballaril, Mcl.can C X 

Baiidow,C0(.k NE X 

Btiiiuer. Fulton W 200 

• Barehiy. Stiilgttmon C 850 

• Bardolph, McPonough . . . W 409 

Barnard, Adams W 23 

Barnes, McLean C X 

• Barnett, Montgomery 100 

• Barn Hill, Wayne S 85 

Barreville, McHenry N 65 

• Barrington, Cook NE 610 

• Barrow, Greene W 117 

Barr's Store, Macoupin SW 00 

• Barry, Pike W 1,392 

• Barstow, Rock Island.. NW 20 

• Bartlett. Cook KB 175 

• Bartonvllle, Peoria C X 

• Basco, Hancock W 400 

• Batavia, Kane N 2,610 

Batchtown, Calhoun W 100 

• Bates, Sangamon C 100 

• Bath, Mason C 439 

Bay, Calhotin W 25 

• Bay City, Pope S 50 

Bavli! Citv. Vavette S X 

• llavlis.'i'ike', W 300 

• l'.ear(l>to« 11, ( ass W 8,136 

• llearsdale, Maeou C X 

• Beason, l,o!,'aii C 121 

Beaucim/). Peia'v 8 76 

Beauconi). Washington 8 90 

Beaver Creek, llond 8 190 

Beaverton, Boone K X 

• Beaverville, Iroqutds E X 

i;ecAr'.( tVM*, Shelby C X 

• Bedford, Pike W 160 

• Beeclier, Will KE 700 

• lieocherCity, Efflngham...S 140 

• Beech Uidge. Alexander ..S 50 

• Beechville, Calhoun W 50 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP 

Bee Creek, Pike W 4C 

Belilrii. .McHenry N X 

• Helknap, Johnson S SOO 

Bell, Marion 8 19 

Bell Air, Crawford SE 100 

• Belle Flower. Mclxjan C 600 

Belle Plain. .Marshall C 100 

»Belte J'laiiie. Clin]; NE X 

Belle Prairie. Hamilton S 150 

• Belle Rive, .lelTrr,„ili S 5(H) 

• Ilellview. ( allioun W lo() 

• Hello villc. M. ( lair. ..SW lr,.i»Kl 

• Belhoont. Waba.sli SW 3.50 

• Bell Park, Kankakee E X 

• Belvidere, Boone N 2,953 

• Bement, Pnitt 963 

Jlenjiinijloii, Edwards SE X 

• Bensenville, Du Page. . . .NE 250 

• Benson, Woodford C 400 

• Bentlv. Hancock W 117 

• Benton, Franklin S 984 

Benvilie, Brown W X 

• Bei dan, Green W 100 

• Berlin, Sangamon C 287 

BernaiUttte, Fulton W 280 

• Berry, Sangamon ..... C 125 

Berryton, Cass W 300 

Bcrryville, Richland SW 15 

• Berwick, Warr"u W 204 

• BethiUte, Mtldison SW 528 

• Bethany, Moultrie C ) 

Bethel, .Moi-gan W Hi 

lletterton. Bond 8 X 

Beverly, Adams W 313 

Bible Grove, Clay 8 ItXl 

/I'iildlchorn, Witshington S 40 

Big Foot Prairie, McHenry,. N 75 

• Bi.ggs. Mason C X 

• Biggsville, Henderson W 450 

Bill M 11,1,1 II. Franklin S 73 

Big Muddv. .laekson S X 

Big Neck. .Vi.ams W 40 

• Big Roek, Kane K 400 

Billett, Lawrence SE X 

Bingham, Fayette S 50 

• Bird's Lawrence SE 200 

• Birds Bridge, Will NE 60 

Birkbeck, DeWitt C X 

• Blrkner, St. Clair SW 400 

Birmingham. Schuyler W 73 

• Bishop, Masoit C 100 

Bishop Ihll, Henry NW 350 

• Bismarck, ^■ernnlion E 13S 

Bixhy, Vermilion E 25 

Blackburn, Christian C 50 

Bhickoak, Carroll NW X 

Black.stoue, Livingston 120 

Blaine. Bootie H 57 

Blair, Randolph SW 100 

Blairsviile, Williamson 8 30 

• Blandinsvllle, .McDon'h. . . W 1,230 

• Bloom, Cook ,.NE 300 

• Bloninileld, Johnson 8 100 

Blocmungdale. DnPage. . . .KB 277 

«Hl<>oniiiis,'ton, MeL'n..C 17,184 

Blount. \'eriuillt(;n E X 

Blue Grass, W' i tuilion E 50 

• Blue Is'.atid. ( 00k NB 1.512 

• BIneMoutid. Macon C 700 

• BluePoitit. Efflngbam 8 23 

• Bhte Ridge. Piatt C 25 

Blnlft ilv, .-ehuvler W 100 

Blutf Dale, Greene W X 

• Blutts. Scott W 161 

• BlufT Springs, Cass W 30 

IShlffville', Carroll KW X 

Blunt Station, Knnc N X 

BIyton, Fidton W X 

Bogie, Lawrence SE X 

Bogota. Ja.sper SE 50 

Bolivia. Chrislian X 

• BiiUdville, ( hauii>aigti E 1.50 

e Bone (lap, Edwards SB 120 

• Bonneld, Kankakee E 20O 

Bonus, Boone N 100 

• Boody, Macon C 218 

• Boo 's Station, Jasper SE 50 

Boskydell, .laekson 8 25 

-Bo-sJ //iH, Montgomery C X 

Botdder, Clinton S X 

Bourbon, Douglas S 100 

Bourbonnais Gr.. Kankakee. E 497 

9Boicen, Hancock W 23 

• Bowensbnrg. HaneoQk W 289 

Bowle.sburg, Kock Island. NW 125 

Bowlesville, Gallatin SE X 

Bowling (ireen, Y&yfitte S X 

Bowmanvllle, Cook KB 400 

Bower, Richland SE 20 

Boyd's Grore, Bureau N 25 

• Boyleston, Wayne 8 25 

Boynton, Tazewell C 23 

• Bracevnio Grundy N" 1,000 

• Bradbury, Ctimberland E 30 

Braden, Hamilton 8 30 

Bradford, stark C 606 

• Bradfordton, Sangamon. . .0 150 

• Bradley, Tazewell C 40 

Braidwood. Will KE 5,624 

Biayileld, Franklin S 23 

• Breckenridge, Sanganioii-.C 100 

Breeds, Fulton AV 130 

Breese, Greene W 1(X) 

• Breese, Clinton S 574 

Bremen, Randolph SW 400 

Breuersmie, Randolph SW 100 

• Briar Bluff, Henry NW 871 

%Bridgeport,Coo^ KE X 

• Bridgeport, La-vrence SE 592 

• Brighton, Macoupin SW 1,01X1 

Erigliton Park, Cook NE 1,000 

• Brimlleld, Peoria C 832 

• Bristol, Kendall N 887 

Bristol Station, Kendall N 197 

Broadlands, Champaign E X 

• Broadwell, Logan C 214 

• Brocton, Edgar E 173 

Brooklyn, Schuyler W 136 

^Brooklyn, Massac 8 100 

Brooklyn, St. Clair SW 82 

• Broughton, Hamilton S 200 

• Browning, Schuyler W 820 

• Browns, Edwards SE 150 

• Brownstown, Fayette S 121 

• Bruce, Moultrie C 50 

Brucevllle, LiiSalle N X 

Brunswick, Shelhv X 

Brushy Fork, Dotiglas E 100 

Brussels, Callwun W 200 

• Brvant, Fulton W 449 

Buckeve. Steiihenson KW 25 

Buck llorn. Brown W 203 

Buckingham. Kankakee E 260 

• Buckley, Iroquois E 324 

• Blula, Bureau N 778 

• Budd, Livingston C 25 

Buena Vista, Stephenson. NW 120 

• Buffalo, Sangamon C 200 



209 



TOWXS. COUXTIKS. INDEX. POP. 

Buffalo Grove, Lake NE X 

• IJ.iIi'alo Ihirt, Sangamon. . .0 100 
Buffalo IM-airie, Rock I'(1..N'VT" 44 

Buffalo Rock, LaSallo N 25 

Buford, Macoupin S W X 

Bumpus, Jefferson S 10 

Buncombe, .Johnson S .'>(l 

• Bunker Hill. .■Maroiiphi. ..W 

• Bureau, Bureau N 210 

Burkesville, Monroe S\V 111 

Murke^vUle Sta., Monroe. .SW 2') 

Burlington, Kane N" 111 

• Burnside. Hancock W 500 

Burnt Prairie, White SE 150 

Bun- Oaks, Ford E 400 

Burton, Adams W 106 

• Burton View, Logan G 150 

• Bushnell, McDonough....W 2,710 

• Bushton, Coles E 50 

• Butler, Montgomery C 387 

Sum, Coles E 100 

Button.ToTd E X 

Buxton, (Linton S 150 

mlhiher. Fulton W ,"0 

Bycrton. Calhoun W X 

• Uryon, Osle N' 1,500 

• Caberv. Kiml E 450 

• Cable,' Slercer NW 1,172 

• Cagwin, Kankakee E X 

mOahokia, St. Clair SW 150 

• Cairo, Alexander S 11,000 

Caledonia, Putnam N 25 

Caledonia, Boone N 150 

• Calhoun, Bichland SE 2(X) 

• CtiJoari/, Cook NE 21S 

• Cah-ln, White ; SE 45 

• Camargo, Douglas E 839 

• Cambria. Monroe SW X 

• Cambridge, Henry. .NW 1,203 
Camden, Schuyler W 181 

• Cameron, Warren W 231 

Campbell, Coles E 1.00 

• Campbell Hill, Jackson. ...S 500 
Camp Grove, Stark C 50 

• Camp Point, Adams W 1,131 

Campton, Kane N 120 

• Campus, Livingston C 210 

^CanftelcLCook NE X 

• Cauton, Fulton W 8,766 

• Cantrall, Sangamon C 107 

• Capron, Boone N 450 

• Carbon Cliff, Bock I'd. .XW 107 
Carbomlale, JiWksou S 3.000 

• Carlinville, Maeou'n.SW 8,U7 

• Carlyle, Clinton S 2,018 

• C'aniian, Henderson W 146 

• Cariui, White SE 2,500 

• Carpenter, Madison SW 103 

• Carpentersville. Kane N" 348 

• Carrier's .Mills, Saline S 104 

• Carrollton, Greene.... W 1,924 

• Carterville, Williamson S 692 

• Ciirthaite, Hancock W 1,.594 

• Carv Slalion, McHcnry N 161 

• Casi'V, ( lark E 778 

• CiiseyviUe. St. Clair SW 800 

• Casner, Miicon C 25 

Caspars, Washington S 50 

Crt-s-s, Du Page NE 100 

• Castleton, Stark C 149 

Castor, Wayne S X 

• Catlln, 'Vermilion E 400 

• Cave in Rock, Hardin SE 195 

Cawthern, Williamson S 195 

• Cayuga, Livingston C 178 

• Cazenovia, Woodford C 178 

Cedar Bluff, Jolmson S X 

Cedarville, Stephenson. . ...NW X 

Centennial. Stephenson. . .N W X 

• Central Citv. .Marion S 411 

• Centralia. Marion S 3,623 

• Central Park. Cook XE 903 

Centre, Schuyler W X 

mCetttre I'ovH. Knox W X 

Centreville, Piatt C 50 

• Centrev'le Sta., St. Clair. SW 250 

• Cerro Gordo, Piatt C 700 

Clialfia Bridge, Monroe. . . .SW 22 

Chambersburgh, Pike W 208 

• Champaign, Champaign... E 5,106 

• Chana, Ogle N 817 

• Chandlervillc, Cass W 800 

• Channalinn, Will XK 334 

• Chapiii, .Morgan W 223 

• Chapman, Montgomery . . . X 
Charity, 'Vermilion E X 

• Charleston, Coles E 2,870 

• Charlotte. Livingston C 40 

• Chatham, Sangamon C 451 

• Chatsworth, Lhingston C l,ii i5 

• Chattan, Adams W 5ii 

Chauncey, Lawrence SE 75 

• Chebanse, Iroquois E 728 

• Cheltenham, Cook NE 875 

• Chemung, McHenry N 423 

• Cheneysville, Vermilion ..E 50 

• Clieuoa, McLean C 1,063 

• Cherry Point, Edgar E 121 

• Cherry Valley, Winncb'po.X' 513 

• Chester, Kandoli)h....sW S.OiW 

• Chesterlield, Macoupin. .SW 300 

• Chcsterville, Douglas E 40 

Chcs'.line, Adams W X 

• Chestnut, Logan C 117 

• Chicasro, Cook NE 700,000 

{'hicago Lawn. Cook NE X 

Chill, Hancock W 100 

• Chlllicothe, Peoria C 936 

• Chrismanf Edgar. ; E 511 

• Chl'istophcr, Frtmklin S 80 

• Cincinnati, Pike W 25 

• Circleville, Tazewell C 100 

• Cisco, Piatt C 2,50 

Cisne, Wayne 8 185 

• CissnaPark, Iroquois E 150 

• Civer, Fulton W loo 

• Clara, Coles E 40 

• Claremont, Richland SE 163 

Clarence, Ford E X 

• Clarence Hill, DuPage ....E X 

• Clark Centre, Clark E 150 

Clark ( irv, Kankakee H '275 

• Clarksciale. ( lirlsliaii C 137 

• i:lav city, clay S 612 

Clay's Prairie, Edgai- E 40 

• Clayton, Adams W 941 

• Cla>-tonville, Iroquois E 50 

Clear Creek, Putnam N 50 

Clear Creek L'ndg, Alex'or. .S 188 

CZemen^, Clinton S 345 

Cleone, Clark E X 

Cleveland, Henry NW 450 

CHSdale, Calhoun W X 

• Clifton, Iroipiois E 474 

• Clinton, DeWitt C 2,710 

• ( liiila, .Adaiilf W 10 

• Clvdu, Cook NE 95 

Vli/iie, Macoupin SW 100 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 

Coal Citv. Gi-nndy N 

• Coal Valley, Rock Isl'd.NW 
Coalville, Livingston C 

• Coatsburg, Adams W 

• Cobden, Union S 

• Cofl'een, Montgomery 

Cohn, C'lark E 

• Colcheyter, McDonough ..W 
Cdhl ,v/,,./,„/, Shelby C 

• (.'oles, Moultrie C 

• Colehour, Cook NE 

Coleta, Wliitiviile NW 

• Colfax. .McLean C 

OMIm. Clinton S 

• Colhns\ii;e. Madison SW 

• Colmar, ,\l('I)onough W 

• Colona Station, Henry.. If W 
Colorado, I'ope S 

• Columbia, Monroe SW 

Oolumbm, Pope S 

Columbus, Adams W 

• Colusa, Hancock W 

• Coiiiinei-cial Point. .Mexd'rS 

aCoiiKi, Wliili'siilc N W 

Coiiipvoiiiisr, <1iam])aiKn E 

• Com])lon, Lee N 

• Conant, Perry S 

Conroril, White SE 

• (.'(Uicord, Morgan W 

^Confidence, Madison SW 



Conlogue, Edgai 

• Conrad, Callioun 

Cook's Mills, Coles 

• Cooksville, McLean . 

• Cool Bank, Pike . 



.E 
.W 
...E 

...c ■ 

.W 



Cooper, Tazewell C 

Cooperstown. Brown .' W 

Coral, McHenry If 

• Cordova, Hock Island. ..NW 
Corinth, Williamson S 



• Cornell, Livingston. 

• Cornland, Logan 

Cornwall, Henry 

Cottage Grove. Cook. . . 
Cottage Hill, Putnam . . 
Cottage Home. Willianu 



C 

....C 
.NW 
..NE 
,...N 
n . .S 

C'illau'c IMi;. Saimanion C 

Cill,.ir,v.,i,il. Callatiii SB 

Cotlonwnoil (Jrove, iioiid... .8 

• Coultersviile, Randolph .SW 

• Council Hdl, Jo Daviess,NW 
Council HillSta., JoDav's.NW 

• Courtland, IlcKalb N 

• Covell, McLean C 

• Cowden, Shelliy C 

• Cowlin.g, Wabash SE 

Crab Orchard, Williamson. . .S 

• Criigin. Cook NE 

• Craig, Perry S 

%Cravirille, Williamson S 

• Cramer, Peoria C 

%Cranipton, Henry NW 

Crawford, Cook NE 

• C'?'a?<j/'orf;.S7;?//e,Crawford.SE 
Creai Springs, Williamson . .S 

• Crescent City, Iroquois E 

• Creston, Ogle N 

• Crete, Will NE 

• Crittenden, Franklin S 

Croake, Cumberland E 

• Cropsey, McLean C 

Cross Plains, Sangamon C 

Cross Roads, Jolmson S 

• Crossvllle, White SE 

• Crugor, Woodford C 

• Cn'Stal Lal<e, McHenry. . . N 

• Cuba, Fulton W 

• Cullom, Livingston C 

• ( 'u I n in i n L^s, Cook N iil 

• Curraii. -ane::iinoii C 

• Ciinis, Mrninl C 

• Cushinan, .Moultrie C 

• Custer Park, Will NE 

• Cutler, Perry S 

Cypress Creek, .lohnson S 

(Cypress .!tinctioti.(;alIatin .SE 

• Dahlurcn. Hamilton S 

Daisy, Callioiiii W 

• Dakota, Stephenson NW 

• Dale, Hamilton S 

• Dallas City, Hancock W 

Dalson, Clark E 

• Dalton City, Moultrie C 

Damascus, Stephenson N W 

Daniain-sville, Clinton S 

• Dam, LaSalle N 

• Danforth, Iritquois E 

• Dan vers, McLean C 

• I>anviHe, Vermillion. . .E 
Daiiwav, LaSalle N 

• Dannstadt, St. Clair SW 

• D irwin, Clark E 

Daum, Green W 

• Davis, Steplienson NW 

• Davis Junction, Ogle N 

• Daw^son, Sangamon C 

• Daysville, Ogle N 

• Dayton, LaSalle N 

• I)e(!atur, Macon C 

Deer Creek, Tazewell C 

• Deerlleld. Lake NE 

Dcerlleld Praine. Delvalb...N 



• Deer Grove. Whiteside. 
Deer Park, l.aSalle 

• Deer Plain, Caiiioun... 

• DeKalli. Di'Kalh 

• Delat.eld, Hamilton.... 

• Delana, .McLean 

• Delaml, Piatt 

• Delavan, Tazewell 

• Delhi, .Jersey 

• De l^ong, Ivtiox 

• Del liey, Iro(piois 

Denmark, I'erry 

Deiinison. ( lark 

• I>ein;irk. Whiteside ... 

• Di'iivia-. Hancock 

• !)(■ I'ui-. lluivaii 

Di-iiiiila. .In Daviess 

lit rili'ia ( lanrc. .(.. Djiv'i 

• De Sola, .lackson ..... 

« Dos I'laines. Cook 

9 Detroit, Pike 

• Dewev, Chtnipaign ... 

• De Witt, De Witt: 

• Dexter, Etlingham 

[Hainond, Grunily 



NW 
...N 
...W 
...N 
....S 

...c 
....c 
....c 

..SW 

...w 

....E 

....S 
, . . . E 
.NW 
...W 
...N 
.NW 
.NW 
,...E 
....S 
..NE 
...W 
. . . . E 

(; 

....s 

.N 



Diamond Cross, Randolph. SW 
Diam.'jnd Lake, Lake NE 

• Ditikerson, Champaign E 

• DIetcrich. Etliiigham S 

Dill. .11, Tazewell C 

O Dillsbiirgh, Champaign E 

• Dimmuck, LaSalle N 

Di .na. Coles E 

• Disco, HancxiCk W 

Divide, Jefferson S 



POP. 

589 
312 
165 
218 
800 

25 
195 
1,062 
350 

.50 
1,098 
163 
600 
400 
2,839 

50 
800 

61 
1,308 
100 
235 

60 

X 
166 

50 
300 

X 

50 
149 
100 
100 



X 
25 
'250 
75 
447 
50 
437 
150 
25 
X 
50 
100 
100 
100 
50 
590 
100 
100 
953 
50 
351 
50 
114 
80 
50 
204 
25 
X 
X 
X 
600 
375 
865 
639 
X 
X 
150 
X 
25 
163 
100 
546 
656 
500 
500 
101 
X 
25 
100 
250 
X 
X 
205 
X 
257 
27 
714 
X 
440 
40 
100 
260 
207 
460 
",T3U 
50 
4111) 
■207 
X 
539 
825 
201 
100 
231 
9,548 
50 
327 
X 
60 
X. 
25 
1,598 
107 
200 
529 
1,342 
135 
40 
250 
146 
136 
X 
126 
323 
X 
60 
X 
500 
800 
168 
150 
300 
50 
230 
100 
60 
40 
176 
100 
50 
1110 



121 
100 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 



POP 



Dix. Jefferson S 800 

• Dixon, Lee N 8,658 

Doddsvllle, Schuyler W 150 

• Dolton's Station, Cook. .NE 448 

• Dongula, Union L 569 

• Doiiiiellsoii, .Montgomery. .C 183 

• Donnvaii. Irnfiuois E .300 

• D.iri-lirsler. ,M aroiipin , . . S W 100 

• Dorsey. .Madison SW 100 

Dotv, Coles E X 

• Douglas, Knox W X 

Dover, Bureau N 210 

• Downer's Grove, Du P'e.NE 586 

• Downs, Mcl..ean C 175 

Z)()20i>iiie, Bandoliih SW X 

• Drury, Koek Island . . . . N W X 
Dublin, Montgomery C X 

• Dubois, Washington S 274 

Duck Creek, Mercer, NW X 

• Dudley, Edgar ...E 175 

Dudlevvillc, Bond S 40 

• Diirican, stark 200 

Duncan's Mills. Miltcm .... W 176 

• Diiiieaiiville. Cr.iwford. . .SE 60 

• DuiidiiB. lliililand SE 139 

• Dundee, Kane N 2,799 

• Dunkel, Christian C 80 

• Dunlap, Peoria C 800 

• Dunn, Moultrie C X 

Dunnington, Cook NE 800 

Du Page, Will NE 25 

• Du Quoin, Perry 8 2,808 

• Durand, Winnebago N 530 

Durham, Hancock W 50 

Ditslin, DcKalb N X 

O Dw ight, Livingston C 1,295 

Dwina, Williamson ....S X 

Eagle Lake, Will NE 150 

Eagle Point, Ogle N 140 

• Earlville, LaSalle N 963 

i']arly Dawn, Lee N X 

E.ist Bend, Ford E X 

E.ast Burlington, Kane. . N 40 

Ea-n Cape Girardeau, A]<i'r.S 290 

• East Carondelet.St. Clair SW 275 

• East Dubuque, Jo Dav'n NW 1,040 

• East Lynn, Vermilion E 165 

East Newbern, Jersey SW '25 

• A'a-S! Iforthfield, Cook. . .NE 250 

• Easton, Mason C 106 

East Orland, Cooii NE 80 

East Paw-Paw, DeKalb N lOO 

E 1st Pc'oria, Tazewell C X 

Slvist SI. Jj.uis. St. Clair.. SW 12,000 

K ist Wlieatlaiid, Will NE X 

Eaton, Crawford SE 100 

Ehcrle, Etlingham 8 .X 

Hddmlle, Pope 8 114 

• Edgar, Edgar E 100 

• Edgewood, Elflngliam S 325 

Edgington, Bock Island.. NW 481 

• l<;den, Peoria C 80 

• l':iiinJ)urgh, Christian C 551 

i:diiuin(is. Hancock W X 

• Edwards, Peoria C 140 

• Etlvvardsville,Mad'n SW 2,889 

• Edivard^ille Junetion,lsia(i- 

ison SW 100 

• KHinsliani, Effingham. .8 4,007 

• Elba. Gallatin '...'....SE 100 

Klhriilije. Edgar E 100 

Elburn, Kane N X 

• Elco, Alexander 8 909 

ElDara, Pike W 807 

Eldena, Lee N 180 

Elderville, Hancock W 75 

• Kl Dorado, Saline S 615 

Eldreil, Green W X 

• Eldcrov, Stephenson. . . . NW 200 
Eleanor, Warren W 24 

• Elgin. Kane N 8,789 

Elida, Winnebago N 50 

Eliza, .\rercer NW 30 

Elizabeth, ,Io Daviess NW 607 

• KIizal)etlitown,Har'nSE 484 
Klk. Cook NE X 

• i:ikli;n-t. Logan C 475 

Eikhorn, Washington S 210 

l':ikho.in Grove, Carroll... NW 320 

Elk Prairie, Jeffeason 8 60 

• Elkville, Jackson S 133 

• EUery, Edwards SE 'la 

Ellington, Adams W X 

• Elliott, Ford E 810 

Elliottstown, EfHngham S 100 

Ellis Grove, Randolph SW 260 

I'^llis Mound, Hamilton S 100 

Ellison, Warren W 100 

• I'ailsville, Fulton W 875 

• Ellsworth, McLean C 168 

Elm Grove, Adams W 50 

• Elmhurst, Du Page NE 723 

Elmira, Stark C 1'25 

Elmore, Peoria C 865 

Elm niiu, liond 8 '25 

• Elmwood, Peoria C 1.504 

• El Paso, Woodford C 1,390 

• Elsah, Jersey SW '250 

Elva Station, DelCalb N X 

• Elvaston, Hancock W 294 

Elvira, Johnson S x 

• Elwin, Macon C 800 

• Elwood, Will NE 312 

• Emden, Logan C 143 

• Emery, Macon C '25 

• Emington, Livingston C 160 

Emma, White SE 100 

Empire, Whiteside NW 110 

• Empire. McLean C X 

Elidor, Will XE . 75 

• linheld. White SE 718 

• Englewood, Cook NE 6,000 

English Prairie, McHenry, ..N X 

J'lnterprise, Wayne 8 100 

• Kola, Du Pago NE 78 

• K(|ualitv. Gallatin SE 500 

• J;ri,', W hiteside 'S\Y 637 

lOniest, t:lark E X 

lirwin, Schuyler W 86 

• Essex, Kankakee E 175 

• l-:tna, Coles E 100 

• Kiibaiiks. Adams W 50 

Eugene, Knox W lOO 

• Eureka, Wooilford C 1,185 

• Evans, .Marshall C 50 

• I'.vanston, ('ook , . \ E 6,707 

Evansville. Randolph SW 321 

Kvergreen Park, Cook XIO 12 

Kwiiig, I'raiiklin S 170 

Ewiiig College, Franklin 8 50 

Excliiinge, .Marion S X 

E.xeter, Scott W '291 

• Exline, Kankakee E 50 

• Eylar, Li\nngston C 44 

• Fairbnrv. Livingston C 2,140 

• I'airfiuld, Wayne S 1,892 

• Fair (ininge, Coles K 60 

Fair Haven, Carroll NW 350 



NW 
...E 
...W 
...W 
.SW 



T0WN.8 COUNTIES. INOE.X. 

Fairman, Marion S 

• Fail-mount, Vermilion E 

• Fairview, Fulton W 

Fair Weather, Adams W 

• F'all Creek, Adams W 

• Falmouth, .Jasper SE 

• FaiKlier, Shelby C 

I-',nie\ i'rairir. Menard C 

Faiidnii, .McDonough W 

Fancy, Woodford C 

• Failna, Fayette S 

• Farlow, Moultrie C 

• F.armdtile, Tazewell C 

• Farmer City, DeWitt C 

Farmcrsvillc, Montgomery. . C 

• Farmingdale, Sangamon. .C 

• Farmington, Fulton W 

Farm Ridge, La Salle N 

Farrington, Clark E 

• Farwell, Cook NE 

Ftiyctte, Greene W 

Fayetteville, St. Clair SW 

Felter, Greene W 

• Fenton, Whiteside NW 

Ferdinand, Bock Island.. .NW 

• Fernwood, Cook 

Ferrell, Edgar 

• Ferris, Hancock 

• Fiatt, Fulton 

• Fidelity, Jersey ~ •. 

% F ,elding Station, DeKalb. N 
Fleldon, Jersey SW 

• Fillmore, Montgomery. . . . C 

• Fllson, Douglas E 

Findlay, Shelby C 

Finney, Jacl<son S 

Fisher, Champaign E 

Fish Hook, Pike W 

• Fithlan, Vermilion E 

FltzHill, Franklin 8 

Fitzgorell, Jett'erson S 

• Flagg, Ogle N 

• Flanagan, Livingston C 

• Flat Rock, Crawford SE 

Fl.atville, Champaign B 

• Fie Cher, McLean C 

Flint, Hamilton S 

• Flora, Clay S 

Floravilie, St, Clair SW 

• Florence. Pike W 

• Florence Sta., Stephen'nNW 
Florid, Putnam N 

• Folger, Coles E 

• Foosland, Champaign E 

• Forrest, Livingston C 

• Forest City, Mason C 

• Forest Glen, Cook NW 

Forest Hill, Cook NE 

^Formmi, Johnson S 

• Formosa, Madison SW 

• Foreston, Ogle N 

• Forsyth, Macon ,C 

Fort Hill, Mte NE 

Fosterburgh, Madison 8W 

Foster Pond, Monroe SW 

• Fountain Bluff, Jackson . . . S 

• Fountain Creek S ep'n. .NW 
Fountain Dale, Winnebago. N 
Fountain Green, Hancock.. W 

• Fowler, Adams W 

• Fox, Kendall N 

Fox Lake, Lake NE 

Foxville, Marion S 

Frankfort, Franklin 8 

• Frankfort Station, WIIL.NE 

• Franklin, Morgan W 

• Franklin Grove, Lee N 

Franklinmlle, McHenry — N 
Erasers, White SE 

• Frederickville, Schuyler. .W 

• Fredonia Williamson, S 

• Freeburgh, St. Clair SW 

Freedom, LaSalle N 

Freeland, DeKalb X 

• Freeport, Stephenson N W 

Fremont Centre, Lake NE 

Frence Grove, Peoria D 

• French Village, St. Clair. SW 

Friend Grove, Wabash SE 

Friendsville, Wabash. . . 

• Frogtown, Clinton — 

Fruit, Madison... 

Fruitland, Hancock 

Fullersburgli. Du Page. 
Fuller's Point, Coles 

• Fullerton, DoWitt 

• Fulton. Whitesiue NW 

Funklioiiser, Etlingham S 

Gage's Lake, Like NE 

• fitlUMia, Jo Daviess. ..NW 

• Giili'sbnrsrh, Knox W 

• dalesville, I'iatt C 

• Galiata. Saline S 

Gallowav, La Salic N 

• Gait, Whiteside NW 

• Gallon, Douglas E 

• Galva, Henry NW 

Gap Grove, Lee. 8 

Garber, Ford E 

• Garden Plains, Whlte'e.NW 

• Garden Prairie, Boone N 

• Gardner, Grundy... 
Gards Point, Wabash. . 

• Garfield, La Salle 

Garrett, Douglas. 

Gatewood, Clay 

• Gays, Moultrie 

• Geiieseo, Henry 

• <i*'n4'\ :i, Kane 

• Genua, De Kalh 

• Georgetou ii. Vermilion. 

• Gerlaw\ AN ai ren 

Gerinantown, Clinton 

• Gibson City, Ford 

• (till'nrd. ( hampaign 

Gila, .lasnia- 

<. Kane 

Mercer 

Gilead, Calhnon 

• Gillesph', .MiHdtipin 

Gilliini, Mt^Lean 

GilU-burtjh, Jackson.. 

• Gilinan, Iroquois... 
Gilmd^Lake 

• Gilmore, Effingham. 

• Gilson, Knox. 

• Girard, Macoupin... 

• Glailstoue, llendei 

• Gliislnnl, Peoria... 
Glft-\if<iir, .Monroe. . .. 

Glasgow, Siaitt 

Gleuburn, Vermilion 

• Glciicoe, Cook 

Glendalc, Pope 

• Glenwood, Cook . . . 

• Godfrey, Madison. 
Goeselville, Cook 

• Golr.onda, Pope. 



POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



. ..SE 

8 

. .SW 
....W 
..NE 
....E 
...0 



• c 

Gilr 



X 
603 
696 
250 
X 
X 
60 
25 
112 
100 
725 
X 
100 
1,289 
26 
50 
1,107 
50 
80 
200 
165 
600 
60 
100 
X 
X 
60 
132 
65 
230 
400 
298 
150 
50 
21 
X 
820 
26 
166 
100 
1-25 
100 
S25 
140 
X 
X 
X 
1,494 
400 
250 
140 
100 
25 
109 
725 
182 
X 
29 
1.50 
X 
1,108 
152 
X 
130 
130 
26 
100 
X 
200 
164 
X 
225 
90 
176 
460 
816 
723 
'25 
60 
'218 
100 
1,040 
100 
50 
9,521 
76 
100 
200 
X 
183 
90 
X 
10 
175 
X 



1, 



N 
..SE 
...N 
...E 
...8 
...C 
NW 
...N 
..N 
..E 
.W 
...8 
..E 
..E 
.SE 

N 

..NW 
....W 
...SW 

C 

S 

E 

...NE 

S 

....W 

SW 

Henderson W 

C 

..SW 

...w 

... .E 

. .NE 

8 

...NE 
. .SW 
..NE 
S 



r83 

X 
25 
8.1/23 
1L,.146 
55 

674 
X 

180 
50 
3,026 
X 
X 
60 

650 

786 
X 

100 
25 
40 

r26 

4,000 
1,239 
640 
741 
100 
5,10 
1,260 
265 
X 
160 
X 
X 
1,100 
18 
lot) 
1,299 
50 
60 
182 
1,0'25 
505 



• Golden, Adams W 

• Golden Eagle, Calhoun... W 

• Goodenow, Will NE 

• Good Hope, McDonough. .W 
Gooding's Grove, Will NE 

• Goodrich, Kankakee E 

• Goodwin, Iroquois E 

• Goose Island, Alexander. . .S 

• Gordon, Crawford SE 

Gorevilie, Johnson S 

Gossett, White SE 

Gower, DuPage NE 

Gracetand, Cook NE 

• Grafton, Jersey SW 

• Grand Crossing, Cook...NE 
Grand Detour, Ogle N 

• Grand Ridge, LaSalle N 

• Grand Tower, Jackson S 

Grand View, Edgar E 

Grant Fork, Madison SW 

• Grant Park, Kankakee E 

Graiisburgli, .Johnson S 

• Granville, Putnam N 

• Grape Creek, Vermilion.. .E 
Grass Lake, Lake NE 

• Gi-aymolit, Livingston C 

• Graj-yillo, White SE 

Gray Willow, Kane X"^ 

Greenbush, Warren W 

Greenca&tle, Madison SW 

• Greenfield, Greene W 

Green Garden, Will NE 

• Green River, Henry — NW 

• Greenup, Cumberland E 

Greenvale, Jo Daviess NW 

• Green Valley, Tazewell... C 

• Greenview, Menard C 

• Greenville, Bond 8 

Greenwood, McHenry N 

• Gresham, Franklin S 

• Gridiey, McLean C 

Griflin, Mercer NW 

• Griggsville, Pike W 

• Griswold, Livingston C 

GtUwoUI, Hamilton S 

Gross Park, Cook . NE 

Grouse, Kane N 

Grove City, Christian C 

• Groveland, Tazewell C 

• Grubb, Jackson 8 

• Gurnee, Lake NE 

• Guthrie, Ford E 

lladley, Lawrence SE 

• Hagaman, Macoupin SW 

• Hagerstown, Fayette S 

^Hayener, Cass W 

Hainesville, Lake NE 

• Bainemille, Tazewell C 

• Haldane, Ogle N 

Half Day, Lake NE 

llallock, I^eoria C 

• Hallsville, DeWitt C 

I-lalltown, Saline S 

• Hamburg, Calhoun w 

Hamel, Madison SW 

• Hamiiton, Hancock W 

Hamlet, Mercer NW 

Ilamletsburgh, Pope S 

Hammock, Hamilton S 

• Hammond, Piatt C 

• Hampshire, Kane ._.N 

• Hampton. Rock Island. NW 
Hampton. .Station, Moultrie. .C 
Handy, Crawford SE 

• Hanna City. Peoria C 

Hanover, Jo Daviess NW 

Happv Iloltoti),Boa Isl'd.NW 

• Hardin, Calhoun W 

Ilardinsville, Crawford SE 

Harker's Corners, Peoria — C 

• Harlem, Winnebago N 

• Harmon, Lee N 

Harmony, IIcHenry N 

• Harper, Ogle N 

• Harpster, Ford E 

• Harris, Piatt C 

• Harrlsburgh, Saline. . . 8 
Harrison, Winnebago N 

• Harrisonvllle, Monroe. ..SW 

Harristown, Macon C 

Hartland, McHenry N 



Hartford, Saline. 

• Harl-burgli, Logan 

Hartsville, Pope 

• Harvard, .McHenry 

• Harvel, Montgomery.. 

• Hastings, Calhoun 

• Hatton, Clark 

• Havana, Mason 

• flavelock .Cook 

• //rt'c/ii/cv, Kankakee... 

llawley, Henry 

%Hau-leii, Tazewell 

• Hawthorn, AVhite 

• Hayes, Douglas 

Hazel Dell, Cumberland. 



...8 
...C 
...8 
.. N 
...C 
..W 
...E 
...C 
.NK 
...E 
NW 
...C 
..SE 
. .SE 
...E 



400 
210 
219 

X 
887 

30 
'200 
150 

X 
1,000 



JHealy, Livingston C 

Heathsville, Crawford. SE 

Hebron, McHenry N 

Ilecker, Monroe 8W 

Hedgewisch, Cook NE 

Heilsburg, Fayette S 

Heinrichtown, St. Clair SW 

Henderson. Knox AV 

• Henderson Station, Ford..E 

• Hendris. McLean C 

• Hi'iincpin, I'uttiam N 

• Hcnning, Vermilion E 

• Henry, Marshall C 

Henton, Shelby C 

• llerborn, Shelby C 

• Heriiion, Knox W 

Herniosa, Cook NE 

• llerrick, Siielby C 

Herron Prairie, AVllliamson. .8 

...E 
..W 
...C 
.SW 

...c 

NE 
...S 
..W 
..SE 
..E 
SW 
NB 
NE 
..E 
..S 
..E 

• Hillsliorousfh.Montg'v.C 

• Hillsdale. Ilock island.. NW 

• Hill's Grove, .Mr Doli'li. . . W 

• Hilton, I'azewell C 

• Hinckle.v, De Kalb N 

• Hinesborough, Douglas. . . .E 

• Hinsdale, DuPage NE 



llersher, Kankakee . , 

• Hersman. Brown 

%He}-ve)i Vitij, Macon... 

• Hettick, Maiaiuiiin 

• Heywortli, Mc Lean 

Hickorv, Lake 

llickorv Hill. .Marion. ... 
Hickorv HidLT. llai«-uck 

• Hidalgo, ,his| 



ilion . . 



Higginsv 

• Highland, Madison.. 

• Highland I'ark. Lake 

• llighwood, Lake 

Hildrelh. Fdgar 

Hill. Etlinghaiil 

Hilliary, A'ermilion 



870 
X 
200 
420 
100 
10 
60 
240 
X 
50 
100 
SO 
175 
764 
1,200 
250 
180 
966 
214 
400 
425 
100 
260 
150 
X 
90 
1,538 
50 
r20 
150 
1,085 
90 
200 
606 
25 
245 
600 
1,890 
240 
X 
419 
X 
1,616 
75 
100 
X 
X 
'210 
'200 
50 
'230 
65 
130 
50 
60 
X 
200 
,03 
115 
275 
250 
50 
25 
100 
150 
1,026 
160 
X 
X 
3.50 
70O 
676 
76 
X 
150 
600 
100 
800 
50 
100 

too 

238 

100 
60 
40 
25 
1,100 

'250 

200 

165 
60 
28 

188 
25 
1,607 

310 
60 
60 
2,113 
X 
X 

150 
25 
75 
60 

125 
X 
25 

225 

400 
X 
■25 
25 

198 
60 
X 

623 

2,^200 
X 
50 
150 
X 
150 
125 
800 
90 
50 
60 
560 
X 
X 
100 
100 
60 
1,969 
1,151 
140 
X 
100 
X 
1,808 
185 
X 
800 
690 
■200 
819 



Hitt, Carroll NW X 

• Hodge's Park, Alexander. -S 150 

Iloevet, Kankakee E '25 

Hoffman, Clinton S X 

• Holcomb, Ogle N 60 

• Holder, McLean C 60 

• Holliday, Fayette 8 100 

Hollowayville, Bureau N 170 

Ilol^tein, Kane N 70 

• Holts, Perry '. S 50 

Home, Wayne S 100 

Homer, LaSalle N 168 

• Homer, Champaign E 924 

• Homewood, Cook NE 500 

• Honey Bend, Montgomery. C 40 

• Honey Creek, Ogle N 60 

• Hoodville, Hamilton S 100 

• Hoopston, Vermilion E 1,500 

Hoop Pole, Henry NW X 

Hoosier Prairie, Clay 8 100 

Hope, Vermilion E 110 

• Hopedale, Tazewell C 600 

• Hopkins, Whiteside NW 25 

Hopper's Mills, Henderson . . W 76 

• Horace, Edgar E 100 

Hord, Clay S 110 

• Hornsby, Macoupin iSW X 

• Horton Station, Pike W X 

• Houston, Randolph SW 60 

//0MSi(37lyi//fi, Champaign E 5t) 

• Howard, Champaign E 50 

Howardsville, Jo Daviess.. NW X 

• Howe, Dougla.s E 75 

Hoyleton, Washington S 860 

• Hudson, McLean C 276 

• lluey, Clinton S X 

IIu fmansTille, Edg&r E 75 

Hugo, Douglas E 50 

• Hull, Pike W 100 

• Humboldt Park, Cook... NE 4,500 

• Ilumbolt, Coles E 656 

• Hume, Edgar E 600 

• Humrick, Vermilion E 60 

Hunter, Boone N 25 

• Huntley, .McHenry N 511 

• Hunt's City, Jasper SE 100 

Huntsville, Schuyler W 100 

Hurricane, Montgomery C 150 

• Ilutsonvllle, Crawford. . . .SE 419 
Hutton, Coles E 76 

• Hyde Park, Cook NE 10,216 

• Idlewild, Alexander S 60 

• Hies Junction, Sangamon. .E 75 

• Illlana, Edgar E 150 

Illinois City, Rock Island. . NW 62 

• Illiopolis, Sangamon C 686 

Independence, Pike "VV 60 

/rerfiati Cj'cet, LaSalle N 100 

• Indlanola, Vermilion E 1,613 

Industry, McDonough W 366 

Ingraham, Clay S 200 

Inraan, Gallatin SE 25 

• lola. Clay S '225 

Ionia, Warren W 50 

• Ipava, Fulton W 725 

• Iroquois, Iroquois E 600 

• Irving, Montgomery C 564 

• Irving Park, Cook NE 490 

• Irvington, Washington S 221 

• Irwin, Kankakee E 160 

• Isabel, Ed.gar E 140 

• Itaska, DuPage NE 276 

• luka, Marion S 400 

Ivanhoe, Lake NE 100 

• Ivesdale, Champaign E 600 

• Ivy, Monroe SW 5i> 

• Jacksonville, Morgan.. W 10,92& 
Jamestown, Clinton 8 150 

• Janesviile, Cumberland E '250 

• Jefferson, Cook NE 1,200 

• Jeffersonville, Wayne 8 239 

• Jersey ville, Jersey... SW '2,891 

• Jewett, Cumberland E 138 

Joetta, Hancock W X 

Johanisbnrgh, Washington.. .S 20t) 

Johnsburgh, McHenry N 800 

Johnson^s Creek, CarroU,.'N'W X 

Johnsonville, Wayne S 266 

Johnstown, Cumberland E 100 

• Joliet, Will NE 16,659 

tiJones, Clinton S 50 

Jonesborough, Union S 879 

• Joppa, Massac S 400 

JordtlrCs Grove, Randolph. 8W 100 

• Joslin, Bock Island NW 125 

• , Joy, Mercer NW 100 

Jubilee, Peoria C X 

Judd, Cook NE 25 

Jules, Cass W X 

• Junction, Pulaski S X 

• Kampsville, Calhoun T7 240 

• Kane, Greene W 600 

Kaneville, Kane N 290 

• Kankakee, Kankakee. .E 5,975 

• Kansas, Edgar E 728 

• Kaolin, Union S 60 

• Kappa, Woodford C 181 

Karber's Ridge, Hardin SE 76 

• Kaskaskia, Randolph. ...SW 326 

• Kaufman, Madison SW 25 

Kedron, Gallatin ^..SE 25 

• fveen's, Wavne S 50 

• Keensburgli, Wabash SE 100 

Keenvllle, Wayne S 100 

• Keithsbnrg, Mercer NW 946 

Kellerville, Adams W 150 

• Kemper, Jersey SW 80 

• Keinpton, Ford E 151 

Kendall, Kendall N X 

• Kenney, DeWitt 600 

• Kensington, Cook NE -5,000 

Ivent, Stephenson NW 97 

Keokuk J unction, Adams... W 317 

• K ernan, LaSalle N X 

• Kewanee, Henry NW 2,704 

• Keyesport, Clinton S 150 

Kickapoo, Peoria C 380 

• Kidley, Edgar E X 

• Kilibourn, Mason C 141 

• Klnderbook, Pike W 394 

• King's, Ogle N" 130 

Kingsbury, Whiteside NW X 

King's Store, Pope S '260 

• Kingston, De Kalb N 221 

• Kingston .Mines, I'eoria C 210 

• Kinmuiuly, Marion S 3,096 

• I-^iiisiiian, Grundy N 250 

• Kirkland, Do Kalb N 400 

• Kirkwood, Warren W J,080 

Kishwaukee, Winnebago X '25 

• Knoxville, Ivnox W 1,600 

I\rauni, I'eoria C 60 

• Ivuiiilcr, .McLean C 75 

• Kvte i;lver. Ogle N X 

Lace, DuPage NE 23 

LaClair, De Kalb N X 

• LaClede, Fayette S 141 

• Lacou, Marshall C 2,300 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 

• Lacrosse;, Hancock W 

#L!iFaycttc, Stark C 375 

• LiU'ox, Kane N 110 

• La Orange, Cook NE 531 

%La Grange, Brown >V 50 

• Lfi Hiirpe, Hancock ....... W il59 

• Lil Hogue, Iroquois E 50 

• Lake Bluff, L.-Lke NE 100 

• Lake City, Moultrie C Ml 

Lake Creek, Williamson S 1"0 

• Lake Forrest, Lake NE S77 

• Lake Fork, Logan C 23 

»Lake\voi>cl, Slic'by C 100 

Lake Zuricli, Lake NE 146 

Lamb, Hard n SE X 

• Lamoille, bureau N 488 

• Lauurk, Carroll NW 1,198 

L«uca,sler, -WalM-sh SE 200 

• Lane, De Witt C 815 

#Lanesvnie, Sangamon C 25 

• Lansing, Cook KB 218 

• La I'iace, IMatt C 14! 

• La Prairie, .\dains W 2:^3 

Lii Prairie Centre, Marsliall. .C .10 

• Larehlaud, "Warren W 50 

• La Rose, Marshall C 290 

• DiSalle, LaSalle N 8,700 

• Latham, Ix)gan G 850 

Latona, .lasper SE lOO 

Laur, .letlerson S 150 

• Lawndale, Logan C 170 

Lawn Kidge, Marehall C 2,50 

• Lawrence, McHcury N 2oO 

• L,a\vi'enceville,Law'e SE 700 
Layton, Schuyler W X 

• Leaf IHver. Ogle >!" 450 

Leaman. Fulton W X 

Leamington, Gallatin SE X 

• Lebanon, St. Clair SW 2,125 

%Ledford, Saline S 75 

• Lee, DeKalb N X 

Lee Centre, Lee 245 

Legal, Stephenson NW X 

Lehensyille, Bond S X 

Leland, LaSalle N 750 

• Lcmont, Couk NE 3,109 

• Lena, stephensun NW 1,520 

Lenox Suuion. Warren W X 

• Lenzburgh, St. Clair SW 109 

Lenisbiciyh Slalinn, St.ClilirSW 500 

Leon, Whiteside NW 75 

L'Erable, Iroquois E loO 

• Lesna, Coles E 150 

• Leroy, McLean C 1,068 

• Leverett, Champaign E X 

"•Lewiston, Fulton W 1,771 

• Lexington, McLean C 1,254 

Lei/ckn, Cook NE 100 

Liberty, Adams W 218 

Liberty Prairie, Madison. .SW 100 

• Liberty ville. Lake NH 632 

Lick Creek, Union S 297 

Liglilsville. Ogle N 50 

• Lilly, Tazewell C 100 

Lima, .\4anis W 2aC 

Dmerick, Bureau N lOU 

• Hiincoln, Logan 5,639 

Lincoln Green, .lohnson S 25 

Lindenwood, Ogle N 100 

Linn, Waba.sh .SE 70 

• Lintner, Piatt C 25 

Lisbon, Kendall N 251 

• Lisle, ])u Page NE 50 

• Litchlicld, Montgomery. .. C 4,330 

• Liter, .Morgan W 100 

• Little Indian, Cass W 150 

Little F.oek, Kendall N 101 

Littleton, Scliuylcr W 100 

• Little York, Warren W 160 

Lively Grove, Washington. . .S 100 

• Liverpool, Fulton W 129 

• Loami, Sangamon C 250 

Loceyville, Bureau N 100 

• Lockport, Will NE 1,680 

Locust Grove, Franklin S 100 

• Loda, Iroquois E 635 

aLodemia, Livingston C X 

>» Lodge, Piatt C 75 

Logan, Edgar E 125 

Logansport, Hamilton S 25 

LogansvUle, Jeflerson S 30 

• Lomiis, Henderson W 100 

• Lombard, Du Page NE 378 

• Lombardville, btark 194 

• London Mills, Fulton W 850 

Lone Tree, Bureau N 100 

Long Branch, Saline S 100 

• Long Creek, Macon C 115 

Long Grove, Lake NE 800 

• Long Lake, Madison SW X 

• Long Point, Livingston 200 

Long Pi-airle, Wayne S 50 

Loogootee, Fayette S 75 

• Loraine, Adams 310 

Loran, StepJienson NW 94 

• Lostant, LaSalle N 400 

Louden City, Fayette S 100 

Louis, Pope S X 

• Louisville, Clay S 514 

Lourds, Woodford C X 

• Lovington, Moultrie C 650 

• I./)wder, Sangamon C 150 

Lowell, LaSalle N lOO 

Lower Hills, Hamilton S X 

• Low Point. Woodford G 150 

• Ljxii. Cijl(fS K X 

Loyd, Mcliai'd C 50 

• Ludlow. Champaign K 293 

Lusk, Pope S 50 

• Lyford, Iroou(jis E 40 

• Lyndon, Whiteside XW .300 

• Lyini Centi-e, Henry NW 150 

Lynnville. .Moi-gau W 250 

Lyons, Cook NE 483 

• .McCall, Hancock W X 

McChisky, .Jer.eey SW 20 

McConnell's, Klrpheiison..NW 100 

• McDowell, LiviiigHlon O 100 

• .Mcllcijiy, McHenry .V 9i;5 

• Mi'Kceii, Clark E OS 

• .McLean. McL.'an C 490 

• .>I<-l.i-;ill^l)ori,',ilani'n..S 1,811 

• Mcl'h.-iHHi, < ol,.~ E X 

McQiwH-ift. Kan.'..... N X 

• .McVov, Ma<-oupiii SW 60 

Macedonia, iM'ankliu S 400 

• Mackinaw. I'a/.ewell f; 560 

Ma<:ki:me. Piatt (; 100 

• Macomb, .McDouougli. . W 3,148 

• .Macon, .Macon <J 792 

• Macoupin, Macoupin SW 50 

Madonnaville, .Monroe SW 40 

Maeystown, Monroe SW 200 

Magnolia, Putnam N 305 

• Mahomet, Champaign E 771 

• Makanda, Jackson S 260 

• .Maiden, Bureau N 859 

MallM-d, Hancocli W 75 



TOWXS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 

• Malta, llcKalb N 505 

.Malvern, Whiteside NW 70 

• .Manohestor, Scott W 440 

• Manhattan, Will NE 150 

• ■Manheim, Cook NE X 

• .Manito, Mason C 434 

-Manley, Fulton S 26 

Manlius, Bureau N loO 

.Maimon, Mercer NW X 

• Ma?islie;d, Piatt C 50O 

• .Manleiio, Kankakee E 682 

• Mannville. Livingston ... .C 130 
Maple Grove, Edwards SE X 

• .Maple Park, Kane N 885 

.Maple's Mills, Fulton W 75 

• Mapleton, Peoria C 135 

• Maplewood, Cook NE 720 

• Maquon, Knox W 548 

Marble Head, Adams W 60 

Marblcton, Fulton W 50 

Marcelline, Adams W 137 

• Marengo, Midlenry N 1,265 

• Marietta, Fulton W 102 

Marine, Madison SW 1,0.50 

• ^Marion, Williamson S 882 

• Marissa. St. Clair SW 1,200 

• .Marlev. Will NE 25 

• .Marlo\v,.lrllVrson S 25 

• Maroa, Macon C 1,800 

• .Marseilles, I.a Salle N 1,882 

• MiirsluiU, Clark E 1,885 

• :*larshall's Ferry, Wliite. .SE 100 
Marston, Mercer NW 50 

• .Martinsburgli, Pike W 100 

.Martin's Store. Hamilton S 25 

• .Martinsville, Clark E 900 

• Martinton, Iroquois E 142 

J/n;T!K, Clark E 100 

• JIaryland, Ogle N '250 

• Mascoutah, St. Clair SW 2,500 

• Mason, Effingham S 621 

• Mason City, Mason C 1,714 

Massac Creek, Massac S X 

Massbachs, Jo Daviess NW X 

• .l/atter, Du Page NE X 

• Mattison, Cook NE 500 

• :Mattoon, Coles E 5,743 

• Maud, Wabash SE 60 

Mayberry, Wayne S X 

• Mayfair, Cook NE 1.50 

May's Station, Edgar E 26 

.Va'/ttim-n, Monroe SW 200 

Maysville, Pike W 130 

• Ma vview. champaign E 100 

• Maywood, Cook NE 600 

• Mazon, Grundy N 145 

Mescham, Du Page NE 100 

• Meadows, McLean C InO 

Mechanicsburg, Sangamon.. C 396 

• Mcdora, Macoupin SW 600 

Melrose, Clark E 150 

.Melville, Madison SW 50 

• Melvin. Ford E 200 

Xcnard, Ptandolph SW 50 

• Mendon. Adams W 1,726 

• Moiuiota, Lil Salle ^N 4,056 

Menominee, Jo Daviess. . .NW 50 

^leppen, Calhoun W 75 

• .Meredosia, Morgan W 750 

• Meriden, La Salle N 73' 

• .Merna, McLean C X 

• .Merriam, Wayne S 170 

.Merrimac Point, Monroe. .SW 150 

• Merritt, Scott W 163 

• Metamora, Woodford.. C 828 

• Metcalf, Edgar E 150 

• .Meteer, Brown W X 

• Metropolis Ciov, Mas'cS 2,268 

Middle Creek, Hancock W 40 

• -Middle Grove, Fulton W 50 

• -Middle Point, Wliitc SE 75 

• Middlesworth, Shelby C X 

.Viddieton, Wayne S X 

-■Middletown, Logan O 100 

• Midland City, DeWitt C 200 

Midway, Edgar E X 

• Milan, Rock Island NW 845 

• Miles Station, Macoupin. SW 124 
Miletus, Marion S X 

• Milford, Iroquois E 700 

• Mllbrig, Jo Daviess NW 60 

• Millbrook. Kendall N r25 

Millburn. Lake NE 160 

• Mill Creek. Union S 150 

Milledgevllle, Carroll NW 360 

Millersburg, Mercer NW 275 

• Millersville, Christian C 165 

Milliken, Hancock W X 

• Mlllingtoii, Kendall N 250 

• Mill Shoals, White SE 200 

Mills Prairie. Edwards SE 100 

• .Millstadt, St. Clair SW 1,4.35 

.Milmine, Piatt C 100 

Milo, Bureau N 100 

• Milton, Pike W 525 

• Mineral, Bureau N 178 

Mineral City, Hardin SE 100 

• Mlnler, Tazewell .'..C 600 

• .Miuonk, Woodford C 1,914 

• Minooka, Grundy N 417 

Missal, Livingston G X 

Mitchellsvllle, Saline S 150 

• Mitchie, Monroe SW 50 

• Moccasin, Effingliam S 75 

Mode, Shelby C 100 

Modena, Stark C 100 

• Modesta, Miicoupin SW 7: 

.Modoc. Randolph SW 100 

• .Mokena, Will NE 650 

• -Moline, Rock Island. ...NW 7,805 

• -Momence, Kankakee E 1,037 

• .Moiiarel), McLean C X 

.Moiiee, Will NE 700 

Money Creek, McLean C 25 

• .Monica, Peoria C 2.50 

• Monmouth, Warren... W 5,000 

• Monroe Centre, Ogle N 500 

Monroe City, Monroe SW 100 

• -Mont Clare. Cook NE 100 

.l/<,);/f')vo/, Calhoun W 59 

.Moiitcny, Fulton W 28 

• -Montezujoa, Pike W 100 

• -Moiilu'oniiav, Kane N 209 

• >Ioi.lie.--llo, I'iatt C 1,.337 

• Montrose, Ellingliam S 260 

.Moonshine; Clark E X 

Moore's Prairie, Jefferson. ..S 50 

.Morea, Crawford SE 50 

• Morcland, Cook NE 200 

Morgan Park. Cook NE 200 

• .Moro, Madison SW 260 

• Morris, Grundy N 5,000 

• Morrison, Whiteside. .\W 1,982 

• Morrlsonvllle, Christian . . . C 748 

Morristown, Henry NW 50 

Mormnlle, Jo Daviess NW 400 

Mortimer, Edgar E 

• Morton, Tazewell D 500 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 

• Morton Grove, Cook NE 100 

Moscow, Union S 20 

• Mossville, Peoria C 120 

• Mound City, Pulaski . . .S 1,773 

• -Vojjjirte, Pulaski S 60 

• Mound Station, Brown. ..W 215 
Mount Auburn, Christian. ...C 207 

Mouutain Glen, Union S 10 

% Mount C'OT'f>cJ7i, Jackson. .N 125 

• Mount Carmel, Wa'h.SE 2,0 17 

• Mt. Cari'oll, Carroll. . NW 1,786 
Mount Eric, Wayne S 294 

• Mount Forest, Cook NE 163 

• .Moimt Morris, Ogle N 1,500 

• Mount Olive, Macoupin. .SW 907 
Mount Palatine, Putnam. . . .N 200 

Mount Pleasant, Union S 40 

.Mount Prospect, Cook NE 30 

• :«ount I'lilaski, Logan C 1,127 

• i>It. .Sti-rlins, Brown. ..W 1,445 

• Mt. Vernon, Jefferson. .S 2,173 

• Mount Sion, Macon C 245 

• Mowaqua, Shelby C 673 

• Mozier, Calhoun W 45 

• Mulberry Grove, Bond S 700 

• Mulkevtown, Franklin S 250 

• .Muncic. Vermilion E 100 

• Munster, La Salle N 50 

• Munhick, Dou^-las E 75 

• M uri)hvsboro'li,.I.ick..S 3,500 

• Murraysville, Morgan W 385 

-Ifi/w.v, Jo Daviess NW 75 

Na-au-say, Kendall N X 

• Niichusa, Lee N 180 

• Nameoki. Madison SW 150 

• Naperville, Du Page ....NE 2,074 

• N.aples, Scott W 442 

• Nasliville, Washington . S 2,223 
Xatio'l St'k Y'ds, St. Clair. SW 250 

• Natrona, Mason C 150 

• Nauvoo, Hancock W 1,430 

• Nebo, Pike W 136 

• Neeley ville, Morgan AV 175 

• Xekoma, Henry NW 150 

• Nelson, Lee N 75 

• Neoga, Cumberland E 647 

• Xeponset, Bureau N 652 

Nettie Creek, Grundy N X 

• Nevada, Livingston C 200 

• Xevins, Edgar E 150 

Newark, Kendall N 442 

• Xew Athens, St. Clair. . .SW 800 

New Baden, Clinton S 176 

New Bedford, Bureau N 100 

• New Berlin, Sangamon G 403 

• Newberu, Jersey SW 90 

• Xew Boston, Mercer W 663 

• New Bremen, Cook NE 550 

• New Burnside, Johnson. NE 650 

• New Canton, Pike W 424 

New City, Sangamoi' C 50 

New Columbia, Massac S 200 

• New Design, Monroe SW 60 

• New Douglas, Madison. .SW 600 

• Xeweil, Vermilion , . . E 25 

New Genesee, Wltiteside. .NW X 

• Xew Grand Cliain, Pulaski. S 100 

• Xew Hanover, Monroe. .SW 100 

New Hartford, Pike W 90 

New Haven, Gallatin SB 225 

New Hebron, Crawford SE 143 

• New Holland, Logan e 250 

• Xew -Lebanon, DeKalb N 100 

• New Lennox, Will NE 300 

»Ifew Liberli/,l'ofe S 100 

• Newman, Douglas E 906 

Newmansville,.Cass W 100 

• New Memphis, Clinton ft 185 

• New Milford, Winnebago. N 200 
New Minden, AVasliington. . .S 245 

• New l^hiladelphia, McDo'.W 250 

^Newport, Madison SW X 

New l'rovide?ice, Greene .. .W 100 

• New Salem, Pike W '275 

• Newton, Jasper SE 1,168 

• New Windsor, Mercer. .NW 513 
Ney, DeKalb N X 

• Nlantlc, Macon C 321 

Niles, Cook NE 239 

Niles Centre, Cook NE 293 

• Nilwood, Macoupin SW 379 

mota, Hancock W 100 

Nipt)ersink, Lake X'E X 

• Noble, P>iehland SE 500 

Nokomus, Montgomery C 1,062 

• Nora, Jo Diiviess NW 833 

• Normal, McLean G 2,473 

• Normal Park, Cook NE 352 

• Norrls, Fulton W 80 

• .•t.-.rris City, Wl;;:e SE 400 

No. lb Alton, Madison S W 838 

North Aurora, Kane N X 

• Nortli Evanston, Cook . .NE 140 

• North Henderson, Merc'NW 800 
North Northfleld, Cook . . . NE X 

North Peoria, Peoria C X 

North Plato, Kane N 110 

Northville, LaSalle N 175 

Nortliwest, Cook NE X, 

Norway, LaSalle N 195 

Norwood, Mercer NW 155 

• Norwood Park, Cook.... NE 600 

• Xunda, McHenry N 700 

Nursery, CaiToU NW X 

Oak, Pope S X 

• Oakdale, Washington S 131 

• Oakford, Menard C 2.50 

• Oak Glen, Cook NE 210 

Oak Grove, McLean C 150 

• Oa*-ffi«, Peoria C 60 

• Oakland, Coles NE 900 

Oaklawn, Cook NE 50 

• Oakley, Macon C 125 

Oak Mound, Fulton W X 

• Oak Park, Cook NE 8,000 

Oak Point, Clark E 50 

• Oaktown, Pulaski S 150 

• Oakville, Union S X 

Oakwood, Vermilion E 140 

Obed, Shelby C X 

• Oblong, Crawford SE 480 

• Oconee, Shelby 820 

• Ocoya, Livhigston C 40 

• Odell, Livingston C 907 

• Odin, Marlon S 624 

• 0' Fallon Depot, St. Clair.SW 900 

• Ogdeu, Champaign E ,310 

• Oglesby, Lal.alle N 400 

• Ohio, Ilureau N 4'25 

• Ohlinan. Montgomery C 120 

• Okawville, \Vasbington S 560 

Old DuQnoin, Perry S 100 

Old Ripley, Bond S 166 

Olena, Henderson W 150 

Olive Branch, Alexander S 75 

Oliver. Edgar E 51 

• Olmstead, I'ulaski S 250 

• Oluey, Kicliland SE 3,512 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COtXNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



• Omaha, Gallatin SE 260 

Omt'ga, Marion S 100 

• Onarga, Iroquois E 1,061 

Oneco, Stephenson NW 100 

• Oneida, Knox W 949 

Ontario, Knox W 125 

Ontarioville, DuPage NE 800 

• Opdyke, Jefferson S 400 

Opbiem, Henry NW 100 

• Oquawka, Henderson. . W 891 

• Ora, Jackson S 70 

Orange, Clark E 25 

Orangevllle, Stephenson ..NW 410 

• Orchard Mine, Peoria C 60 

• Oreana, Macon C 120 

• OreKon,OgIe N 1,090 

Orio, Waba.sh SE .50 

• Orion, Henry NW 714 

Orizabii, Champaign E 100 

• Orland, Cook NE X 

• Orleans, Morgan W '25 

Osage, Franklin S 76 

• Osborne, Kock Island . .NW X 
Osceola, Stark C 114 

• Osco, Henry NW 1'25 

Oskaloosa, Clay. S 100 

• Osman. McLean C 110 

• Oswego, Kendall N 70O 

• Ottawa, LaSalle N 7,8'25 

Otter, LaSalle N X 

Ottervlile, Jersey SW 223 

Otto, Fulton W X 

• Outten, Macon C X 

• Owancco, Christian C 195 

• Owen, Winnebago N 60 

Ox Bow, Putnam N 40 

Oxford, Henry NW 50 

Oxville, Scott W lOO 

• Pacific, Cook NE 100 

Paderborn, SE, Clair SW X 

• Padua, McLean C 75 

Paine's Point, Ogle N 100 

• Palatine, Cook NE 1,340 

Palermo, Edgar E 50 

• Palestine, Crawford SE 785 

• Palmer, Christian E 364 

• Palmyra, Macoupin SW 800 

Palo Alto, Hamilton S X 

• Paloma, Adams W 100 

Pa!o.s, Cook NE 196 

• Pana, Christian C 3,009 

• Panola Station, Woodford.. C 134 

• Papineau, Iroquois E 150 

Paradise, Coles E 82 

• Paris, Edgar E 4,371 

• Parkersburgh, Richland. . SE '2.58 
Parkinson, Hardin SE 400 

• Park Ridge, Cook NE 400 

• Park Side, Cook NE 100 

Parkvllle, Champaign E 150 

• Parnell, DeWitt 190 

• Parrish, Franklin S ' 125 

• Patoka, .Marion 8 525 

Patterson, Greene W 100 

Patton, Wabash SE 60 

Pavilion, Kendall N 200 

Pawnee, Sangamon C 300 

• Paw Paw, Lee N 600 

• Paxton, Ford E 1,7'26 

Payson, Adams W 517 

• Pearl Depot, Pike W 225 

• Pecatonica, Winnebago N 1,039 

• Pekin, Tazewell C 5,990 

• Pelloniji, Massac S 100 

• Pelisville, Vermilion E 120 

• Penfleld, Champaign E 200 

Petmitiger, Union S 25 

Pennington Pt., McDonoughAV 50 

Penrose, Whiteside NW 110 

• Peoria, Peoria C '28,319 

• Peotone, Will NE 810 

• Percy, Randolph SW 175 

Perry, Pike W 770 

Perry Springs, Pike W .X 

O Peru, LaSalle N 5,657 

• Pesotum, Champaign E 300 

Peters, Madison SW 10 

OPetersburgh, Menard. .0 2,333 

• Petei-sville, Mercer NW X 

• Phelps, Warren W X 

• Philadelphia, Cass W 112 

Philipstown, White SE 190 

• Philo, Champaign E 435 

Phoenix, DouglJis E .50 

• Piasa, Macoupin SW 214 

Pierceville, De Kaib N X 

Pierron, Bond S X 

• Pierson Station, Piatt C 40 

Pigeon, Jefferson S 50 

Pilot, Vermilion E 50 

• Pinckneyville,Perry...S 964 

• Pingree Grove, Kane N 100 

Pink Prairie. Henry NW X 

• Pinkstaff, Lawrence SE '25 

Pin Oak, Wayne 8 75 

Piopolis, Hamilton S* 75 

• Piper City, Ford E 6ilO 

• Pisgah, Morgan W X 

Pltcherville, Jo Daviess... NW ii 

• Pittslield, Pike W 8,2:,; 

• Pittwood, Iroquois E 100 

Plainflcld, Wiil NE 686 

• Plainview, Macoupin. ...SW 182 

• Piano, Kendall N 1,782 

Plato, Iroquois E 50 

Plato Centre, Kane N X 

Plattville, Kendall N 118 

• Pleasant Hill, Pike W 850 

Pleasant Mound, Bond S 174 

Pleasant Plains, Sangamon.. .C 417 

Pleasant Valley, Jo Daviess.N W 100 

Pleasant View, Schuyler. . . . W 100 

Plumfleld, Franklin 8 100 

Plum Hill, Washington S 100 

Plum River, Jo Daviess. . .NW X 

• Plymouth, Hancock W 1,000 

• Pocahontas, Bond 8 868 

Poco, Pope S X 

• Polo, Ogle N 1,820 

Polsgrove, Carroll NW 25 

Pomeroy, Mercer NW 25 

• Pomona, Jackson 8 175 

• Pontiair, Livingston G 2,244 

• Pontoosuc, Hancock W 266 

• Poplar CItv. .Mason C 40 

• PojOar Gnive, Boone N '25D 

• /'"/)/'/;■ /.'/■(/'/'', Jackson S 25 

• Port Kyroin Uock Isrd..NW 1,000 

• Potomac. Vermilion ;E X 

Po/06i, Livingston G lOO 

Powellton, Hancock W 100 

Prairie Ccnrrc, LaSalle N 126 

• PrairieCilv, McDonough..W 944 
Prairie du i tocher, Ran'h. .SW 228 

Prairie Hall, .Macon C X 

Prairie Home, Shelby C .50 

Prairie Town, Madison S W 108 

PrairieviUe. Lee N 100 

2 I I 



• Pratt, Whiteside NW 100 

• Pre-emption, Mercer. ...NW 190 

• Prentice, Morgan W 98 

Preston, Randolph SW 180 

• Prettyman, Tazewell C X 

Price, Lawrence SE X 

• Princeton, Bureau N 8,439 

• Princeville, Peoria 609 

Propcck, Shelby C 30 

• Prophetstown, WhitesldeNW 1,800 

• Prospect Park, Du Page . NE 250 

Prospcritij, Frtmklin S 25 

Providence, I'.ureau N 127 

Proviso, Cook NE 1.50 

Pujol, Randolph SW X 

• Puliiski, I'ulaski S 100 

Pulley's Mill, Williamson. ...S 25 

• Pullman, Cook NE 8,329 

• Putnam, Putn.am N 800 

• Pyatt, Perry S X 

%Qiipen^>i Lake.C\mXo-a S 50 

• QuincY, Adams W '27,'274 

Ractaioii, Marion S 100 

• Ilailfonl. Christian C 50 

Uadoni, Washington 8 210 

• Raleigh, Saline S 803 

• Ramsey, Fayette S 850 

• Randolph, McLean C 23 

• Rankin, Vermilion E 360 

• Ransom, LaSalle N 300 

• Rantoul, Champaign E 970 

• Rapatee, Knox W X 

• RapidsCity,Rock Isl'd..NW 800 

• Rttrdin, Coles E 150 

Rjiritan, Henderson W 400 

Rarnm, Pope S X 

• Kavenswood, Cook NE 485 

• Ravinia, Lake NE 100 

• Ray, Schuyler W 120 

• Raymond, Montgomery C 750 

% Ray ville. Vermilion E '25 

• Reading, Livingston C 100 

• Red Bud, Randolph SW 1,388 

• Roddick, Kankakee E 180 

• Redmon, Edgar E 200 

Reehs, St. Clair 8W lOO 

Regent, Jolmson S X 

Reinbard, LaSalle N 14 

Renault, Monroe SW X 

• Reno, Bond 8 75 

• Reutchler, St. Clair SW 90 

• Reynolds, Rock Island. .NW 250 
Richfield, Adams W 75 

• Richland, Sangamon C- X 

Richland Grove, R. Isla.d.NW X 

• Richmond, McHenry N 600 

• Ricllton, Cook NE 160 

• Richview, Washington 8 558 

• Ridge Farm, Vermilion — E 60O 

• Ridgelleld, McHenry N 200 

• Ridgeland, Cook NE 71 

• Ridgely, Sangamon C 100 

• RidgePrairie, St. Clair. .SW X 

• Ridgeville, Iroquois E 50 

• Ridgway, Gallatin SE 290 

• Ridott, Stephenson NW 300 

• Riggston, Scott W 110 

• Rileyville, Saline 8 160 

• Rinard, Wayne S 100 

• Ringwood, McHenry N 240 

• Rio, Knox W 188 

Ripley, Brown W '214 

Risdon, St. Clair SW 25 

• Rising, Champaign E 40 

• Risk, Livingston G 50 

• Ritchie, Will NE 180 

• Riverdale, Cook NE 641 

• River Forest, Cook NE 800 

• River Park, Coo^ NE X 

• Riverside, Cook NE 500 

• Riverton, Sangamon C 705 

• Roanoke, Woodford C 500 

• Robert's, Ford E 828 

• Robinson, Crawford. ..SE 1,381 

• Robinson Creek, Shelby. . .C 25 

• Rochelle, Ogle N 1,896 

• Rochester, Sangamon C 307 

Rock, Poiie 8 50 

• Rockbridge, Greene W S'24 

• Rock City, Stephenson . . N W 161 

• Rock Falls, Whiteside. .NW 895 

• Rockford, Winnebago.. N 18,136 
Rock Grove, Stephenson. .NW 250 

• Kock Island, Bock Isl- 

and NW 11,661 

• Rockport, Pike W 204 

• Rockton, Winnebago N 950 

Rockville, Kankakee E X 

• Rockwood, Randolph . . .SW 287 

• Rogers Park, Cook NE 530 

• Roland, White SE 75 

Rollins, Lake NE 150 

Bollo, DeKalb N X 

• Rome, Peoria C 153 

• Roodhouse, Greene W 1,.500 

• 7?05a^i/t<3, Livingston C 40 

• Roscoe, Winnebago N 500 

Rose, Iroquois E X 

Rose Bud, Pope S 30 

Rosecranz, Lake NE 100 

Rosedale, Jersey SW 50 

• Rasefield, Peoria C 150 

• Rose Hill, Jasper SE 145 

• flose Cook NE 500 

Roseland, Cook NE 650 

• Roselle, Du Page NE 265 

• Rosemond, Christian C 240 

• Rosevillo, Warren W 900 

• Rosiclare, FLirdin SE 3()8 

Ross Grove, DeKalb N X 

• Rossville, Vermilion E 768 

• Round G rove. Wlliteside N W 87 

• Rowe, Livingston 50 

Rowcll, lie Witt C 25 

Rozctta. Ilciiderson W 209 

Ruark, Lawrenia' SE X 

• Riigbv, l.ivnigston C 50 

Ruma, 'Randolph SW '250 

Rural, Rock Island NW X 

Rm-al Hill, Hamilton S X 

Rush, .To Daviess NW 25 

• llusbville, Schuyler. . . . W 1,662 

• Russell, Lake NE 50 

• Rnsseilville. Lawrence . . .SE '263 
Rutland, La Salle N 635 

• SaOina, McLean 26 

• Sacramento, Wllito SE 100 

Sadurns, Champaign E 250 

• Sagbiidge, Cook NE 200 

• Saidora, Mason C 2a 

Sailor's Springs, Clay S 158 

• St, Anne, Kankakee E 5o0 

• St. Augustine, Knox W 289 

• St. Charles, Kane N 1,536 

• St. David, Fulton W 170 

• •St. Elmo. Fayette 8 435 

• St. Francisville.Lawren'eSE 884 
St. George, Kankakee E 57 



TOWNS. COTTNTIHS. rNDES. POP. 

• St. Jacob, Madison SW 708 

St. James, Fayette. = 8 X 

• St. John's, Perry S 495 

• St. Joseph, Champaign — E 838 
St. Liboty, St. Clair SW 660 

• St, Marie, .rasper SE 825 

St. Mary's, Haiic(jek W 40 

»Sl, Mary'-l, Iroquois E 200 

St. Morgan, Madison SW X 

St. Onv.r, Coles E 50 

St. Patrick, Lee N X 

St. Paul, Fayette S 75 

St. Rose Clinton 8 175 

• •Salem, Marion S 1,827 

Salina, Kankakee E X 

Sahne Mines, Gallatin SE 400 

Salisbury, Sangamon C 113 

• Salt Creek, Du Page NE 150 

Samotli, Ma.ssac 8 150 

Samsville, Edwards SE X 

• Sanburn, Johnson 8 100 

• Sanuoval, Marion 8 564 

• Sands, Tazewell C 40 

• Sandusky, Alexander 8 260 

• Sandwich, DeKalb N 2,838 

• SaiiL-amon, Maccm C 25 

• San Jow. Mason C 285 

• .Saiinemin, Livingston C 275 

• Santa Fe, Alexander S 50 

• Savanna, Carroll NW 2,000 

• Savoy, Champaign E 145 

Saxon, Henry NW X 

• Saybrook, McLean C 1,000 . 

• Scales Mound, Jo DaviessNW 811 
Scliapmlte. Jo Daviess. ...NW 100 
School, White SE 80 

• Schultz's Mills, Greene... W 75 

• Sciota, McDonough W 850 

• Scott Land, Edgar W 127 

• Scottsburgh, McDonough..W '25 

• Scottsville. Macoupin .... SW 600 
Scovel, Livingston C X 

• Sears, Rock Island NW 190 

Seaton, Jlercer NW 25 

Sehastopol, Madison SW 40 

• Secor, Woodford C 456 

tSedgwidk, Cook NE 125 

• Seehorn, Pike W 190 

Seeleys Mills, Greene W 100 

Selma, McLean C X 

• Seneca, LaSalle N 900 

• Sereni, LaSalle N 198 

• Seville, Fulton W lOO 

Sexson, Shelby C 75 

• Seymour, Champaign E 250 

• .Shabbona, DeKalb N 650 

Shabbona Grove, DcKaIb...N 100 

• Shabonier, layette S 154 

• Shannon, Carroll NW 718 

Sharon, Henry NW X 

• Sharpsbnrgh, Christian .... 167 

Shattuc, Clinton S 60 

bliaumsbnrgh. Cook NE 600 

• Shaw, Lee N 50 

• .ShawnectoAvn, Gai'n.SE 1,851 

• Sheflield, Bureau N 905 

• SbelbvvillcSliclby C 4,3'20 

• Sheldon, Iroquois E 917 

Sheldon's (irove, Schuyler. .W 100 

• Shepherd's, Pike W 25 

Slierburnville, Kankakee E lOO 

• Sheridan. LaSalle N 550 

• Sherman, Saiiganton C 140 

Slietlerville, Hardin SB 25 

Shiloh, St. Clair SW 250 

Shiloh Centre, Champaign. . .E 40 

Shiloh Hill, Randoliih SW 175 

• Shinn, Pike W 57 

• Shipman, Macoupin SW 750 

• Shirland, "Winnebago N 100 

• Shirley, McLean C 119 

• Shumway, Effingham 8 2*20 

• Sibley, Ford E 850 

• Sidell, Vermilion E 26 

• Sidney, Champaign E 468 

• Slgel, Shelby 8 383 

Siloam, Brown W 50 

Silver Creek, Calhoim W 30 

Silver Lake, Jackson 8 X 

Silverton, Jasper SE X 

Simons, Cook NE X 

• Sims. Wavne S X 

• Sinclair. .Slorgan W 60 

• Six Mile, Wayne S X 

• Skelton, Logan G X 

Sraitliboro, Bond 8 60 

• Smithdale, Livingston C X 

• Smithfleld, Fulton W 300 

Smithton, St. Clair SW 800 

Smlthville, Peoria B 100 

• Stnothersv-ille, I'ranklin.. .8 103 

Snat:liu-inp, lutnara N 400 

Snicartc, Mason C 138 

Sollitr, Kankakee E X 

Solomon, DeWitt C X 

Solon .Mills, McIIem-y N 160 

Somerset, Saline S X 

• Somonauk. DeKalb N 687 

Soiiora. Hancock W 50 

• Sophronia. Franklin S 60 

• Sorento. lloiid 8 300 

South .\inerk:a. Saline S 26 

Soutliatnpton. Peoria C 25 

• soulli Cliicago. Cook....NE 8,000 

• South Klu'in, Kane N 80O 

• South Knglewciod. Cook..XE 400 

• South Kvaiislon. Cook... Ml 1,518 

South Crovr. DeKalb X X 

South Henderson, Hend'n. ; .AV 25 

• South Holland, Cook.'>.^' E 400 

• South Lawn, Cook (T^' E 50 

• South Lynne, Cook NE 200 

South Mount Forest, Cook NE X 

Sotitb Rilev, McHenry N X 

Sparks. Clinton 8 X 

Sparks Hill, Hardin SE 100 

• Sparlanil. -Marshall 375 

• Sparta. Lamlolph SAV 1,754 

• Spencer, Will NE 280 

Spring, Brown AV 50 

• Spring liav, Woodford C 2'2d 

• Spring BiUff, Lake NE 189 

• Springerton, AVhite SE 133 

• .SPRINGFIELD, Sanga- 

mon C 19,746 

Spring Garden. .letferson S 158 

SpringGrovc, Mel lenrv . . .NE 150 

Spring Hill, AVhiteside.".. .NAV 400 

Spring Valley, Bureau N 1,000 

• Spriugville, Union S 100 

• stalcv. t liampaign E 60 

Stallings. .Aladison SW X 

• Stanford. McLean C S63 

Stanwood, Lake NE X 

Star, Hancock W X 

• Stark, Stark C 160 

• Staunton, Macoupin SW 1,358 

• Steeleville, Randolph . . . . SW 625 



COUNTIES, rNT>ES. POP. TOWA'S. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



JStei-ling, VTOtesido XW 5,089 

• .Steward, Lee N" 5(10 

• Stewardson. Shelby 600 

• .SiilliiKui \'allev. Ogle N 290 

«Still«-ell, Uaneoek.. W 100 

Stirvup (iniM-, Macoupin. .SW 215 

I».SV.„7,'..H, cnles E 19.5 

Btiirkuiii. ,1.1 llaviess NW X 

#Stii,'lir., 1- izrtt-ell C X 

• •Sldkrs. While SE 50 

• Stone, Lee N" 50 

Stoue Church, Washington. ..S 100 

• Stone Fort, Saline S 500 

Stone I'rairie, Adams W 200 

• Moniiigfou. Christian C 237 

O SI l a^iiurgli, Shelby C 207 

• sirawn, Livingston C 290 

• Mivaiov. La Salle N 8,000 

Siringtown. Kichlaiul Sill X 

• Strout. Like W 60 

^Stnhhirih'ld, llond S 50 

• Sublette N 479 

Suez. Mercer NW 10 

• Sugar drove, Kane X 100 

• .Suiliviin. Mcnilliie I' 1,1011 

• Sulphur eii. Lake NIC .50 

h'a/pfnir S/i^ iir/y. Williamson 100 

• Snuiulenleld, St. Clair.. .SW 750 

Summer Hill, Pike W la 

SwniiwrriU'', Macoupin. . .SW 56 

• Sumimt, Conic NE 372 

mSuiiim'U^ Moultrie...- C 121 

mSuinDiU, Knox W 80 

Suinmum. Fulton W 128 

• SlimiHu-, Lawrence SE 1,021 

Sun Beam, .\lereer XW 100 

• Sunny Hjll, Henry XW X 

Sunset, Kane N 25 

Sutter, Hancocls W 100 

»XiMomnlle, DeWitt C X 

• Swan Creek. Warren W 121 

^Sicaiiyii, lidgar E 50 

• Swanwick. Perry S 100 

Swedona, .Mercer XW 213 

Sweet Water, Menard C 500 

Swisher, DeWitt C X 

• Swvgert. Livingston C 40 

• Svi-aiuori-, lie Kalb....:X 3,030 

• Svmeit .11. Will XE 15 

• Table Crove, Fulton W 815 

• Tallula, .Menard 546 

Tauialco, Bond S X 

Tamarack, Will XE 25 

• Tamaroa. Perry S 799 

• Tampic, Whiteside N"VV 424 

Tansi'l, V'lm S X 

Taylor. Ogle X 50 

Taylor Hill, Franklin S X 

Taylor Itidge, Rock Isl'd. .XW 100 

• Xaylorville, Cliristian. . C 2,237 

• Teli'eran, Mason O 150 

• Tennessee, McDonough. . .W 262 

Terra Cotta, McHenry N X 

Terre Haute, Hendei^son — W 225 

• Teutopo is, j!:tiingham S 561 

• Texas City, Saline S 80 

• Thackery, Hamilton S 146 

• Thawviile, Iroquois E 400 

• Thebes, .Alexander S 150 

The Grove, Cook XE X 

• Thouiasboro. Cliampaign. .E 121 

• Thompsonville, Franklin.. S 172 

• Thomson, Carroll XW 880 

• Thornton, Cook NE 401 

Three-Mile Prairie, Wabli'n.S X 

• Tice, .Menard C 185 

• Til. leu. U iiidolph SW 100 

• Tilforil, .letfiT.s..n S X 

• TiHo/i, Verinliion K 100 

Time, Pike W 182 

Tioga, Hancock W 290 

TipEown, Monroe SW 50 

• Tiskllwa, Bureau X 753 

Todd's Point, Shelby C 100 

• Toledo, Cumberland E 440 

• Toloiio, champaign E 954 

• Tomllnson, Champaign. . .E 50 

• Tonica, LaSalle N" 605 

• Topeka, Ma.son C 125 

• Toulon, stark C 965 

• Towaiida. McLean C 261 

■JTower Hill, Shelby C 600 

Tiiii:i/. Kankakee E 200 

• Tre'mont, .Tazewell C 419 

• Trenton, Clinton S 1,188 

• Trilla, Coles E 25 

• Trimble, Crawford SE 60 

Triumph, LaSalle N" 100 

• Trivoli, Peoria ......C 200 

• Troy, .Madison SW 840 

Trov drove, LaSalle X X 

• Trumbull, White SE X 

Trur.i, l,Lnox W 25 

• Tucker, K.mkakee E 100 

Tullam.)re. Tazewell C 101 

• Tunnel UHi, .Johnson S 112 

• Turner, Du Page X'E 1,002 

• Turner Park, Cook XE 500 

• Tuscola, Douglass E 1,438 

Udina, Kane X 100 

• Ulah, Henry XW 75 

• Ullln, Pulaski S 100 

• Union, McHenry X 160 

Union Center, Cumberland. . E 50 

• Union Gr.jve, Whit'e. ...NW 150 

• Union Hill, Kankakee E 150 

»:;„;„„ I'oi.it, Vu'um s x 

Uiiimi i'ill'iilr. Massac S 250 

Uniiv, ,A].-.\aii.li r S X 

• I'pp.a- Alton, Matlison...SW 1.536 

• llrlmiiji, t hampalgn E 2,913 

• Ursa, ,\dams W 123 

Ustie, Whiteside NW X 

• Utah, Warren W 250 

• Utica, LaSalle X 767 

Utopia, Du Page XE 50 

• Valley City, Pike W 100 

Van Buren, DeKalb X 25 

• Vauilalia, Fayette S 2,056 

• Van.h.rco..k, Vermillion. ..E 50 

• \'an Orin, l^iireau X 65 

• Van Seller, F.dgar E 50 

• Varna, Marshall C 325 

• Venedy, Washington -S 225 

Venl, Ettlngham S 50 

• Venice, Madison SW 613 

• Vera, Fayette S 116 

Vergennes, .lackson .S 50 

Vermilion drove, Verin'n...E 200 

Vcrnnli.iu, K.lgar E 887 

Vermili<.nvil!e, LaSalle X 100 

• Verm.. Ill, I'-ulton W 1,133 

• Vena. 11, .Marion S 160 

• V.-ri>iia, (inilidy X 225 

• Versailles, lir.iwn W 600 

Vevay, Cumberland E X 

Victoria, Knox. W 225 

• Vienna, Johnson S 600 



• Villa Ridge, PiUaski S 

• Viola, Mercer XW 

• Virden, ^tncoupin SW 

• A'ii'fjinia, Cass W 

Volo, Lake NE 

• Voorhies, Piatt 

• Wdlinxlt. White SE 

• Wabash, Wavne S 

• Waddams d've, Ste'n. .,.NW 

• Wadsworth. Lake NE 

• Wady Petra, Stark C 

Wakelleld. Richland SE 

• Waldron. Kankakee E 

Wales, Ogle N 

• Walker, Macon 

Walkerville, Greene W 

• Wallace.De Kalb X 

Walliligford. Will NE 

• Walnut, Bureau N 

• W"almit drove. McDon'h. .W 

Walnul Hill, .Mari..n S 

ir. (//.'// /,■,-;./.■. Massac S 

Walp..:... llaiiilllon S 

• Wal>.liville, .Montgomery. .0 
Waltershurg, Pope S 

• Wallon, Lee N 

Waltmdior.i, (oillatin SE 

• Wanda, .M.ulison SW 

• Wai)ella, DeWitt .C 

Ward's Mill, Williamson S 

• Warner, Henry XW 

• Warren, Jo Daviess NW 

AVarrendale, Lake XE 

• Warrensburg, Macon C 

Warrenville, DuPage NE 

Warrenton, Edgar E 

Warsaw, Hancock W 

Wartlnirg, Monroe SW 

• Washburn, Woodford C 

• W'ashington, Tazewell C 

• W'ashington Heigiits, Cook 

NE 

• Wataga, Knox W 

• Waterloo, Monroe. . . SW 
WateriiKin '.^ .l/"i//.s,Step'n,XW 

• \Vaterman, DeKalb N 

• Watertown.Rock Is.a'd XW 



• Watseka, Iroquois. 

• Watson. l.;inngham. . . 

• ]ra.7.s. Sangamon 

AVauconda, Lake 

• Waiikesan, Lake. 

• Wauponsee. Grundy. . 

• W^averly, Moi^an.... 
Wayland, Schuyler. 



E 
....S 
....C 
..NE 
..NE 
....N 
...W 
W 



Wayne, DuPage NE 

• Wayne Jity, Wayne S 

• Wayncsville, DeWitt C 

Webb'sHlll, I-ranklln S 

Webster, Hancock W ' 

• Wedron, LaSalle N 

• Weedman, McLean C 

• Weldon, DeWitt C 

Welga, Randolph SW 

Wellbaum, Henderson W 

• Wellington. Iroquois E 

• Welton. I'.lliiigham S 

Wem, Kankakee E 

• Wenona, .Maivliall 

• ire-v/cy Cii'/, Tazewell C 

• West Aurora, Kane N 

• West Belleville, St.Clair.SW 

• West Brooklyn. Lee N 

• West End, Saline S 

Western Saratoga, Union S 

• Western Springs, Cook. .NE 

• Wcsttteld, Clark E 

WestHallock, Peoria C 

West Jersey, Stark C 

• West Liberty, Jasper SE 

West McHenry, McHenry. . . N 

• Wf:>it Np.Wf'U, Vermillion. E 
Weill NorUifim, Cook . . . . XE 

• Weston, McLean C 

• West Point, Hancock W 

• West Salem, Edwards. . . .SE 

• West Union. Clark E 

• Westvllle, Vermillion E 

• West Vork, Crawford. . .SE 

• Wetaug, Pulaski S 

Wetlaerslield, Henry NW 

• "Wetzel, i<:dgar E 

• Wlieaton, DuPage Nf: 

• Wheeler, Jasper SE 

Wheeling, Cook NE 

• White Hall. Greene W 

• Wl.il.. H.'alh, Piatt C 

White I I.I I,. M..ntgomery. . ,.C 

While Oak Point, F'ayette S 

While Oak Sjirlng' Brown . .W 
White Pigeon, Whiteside .NW 

White liuck. Ogle X 

White Willow, Kendall N 

Wieman, Stephenson NW 

Wildwood, Cook XE 

Will, Boone N 

• WiUitrd^s Lan<ling,U nion.S 

• Willey, Christian G 

• Williams, Bureau N 

• Williamsburgh, Moultrie.. C 

• AViUiamsville, Sangamon. .C 

Wiilow,Jo Daviess .XW 

Willow Branch. Macon C 

• Willow Hill, J,asper SE 

• Willow Springs, Cook...NE 

• Wilmette, Cook X'E 

• Wilmington, Will XE 

• Wilson. Livingston C 

Wilsoiiburgh, liiehland SE 

Wilton Centre, Will XE 

• Winchester, Scott W 

Windsor, Shelby C 

Wine Hill. Randolph SW 

• Winlield, DuPage XE 

• Wing, Livingston 

• Winnebago. Winnebago. . .N 

• Winnetka, Cook NE 

Winslow. Stephenson NW 

Wiuterrowd, Effingham 



Winlei-8. Jo Daviess. 

• Witt, Montgomery 

Woburn, Bond 

Wolf c reek, Williamson, 



Wolrab .M 
Woodbine 
Wooilliuni 

• Wo.j.lt.. 

• W.ioillii; 

• Wo.,.ll.il 



lis, II. 
Jo 1)1. 
.M.ic. 



lin ... 



upm . 



.NW 

....s 
... .s 

,..SE 

.NW 
SW 



.1. Woodfoi'd C 

i, Henry NW 

li, Iroquois E 

wn. .l.qnTs.in S 

■WoodLnvn Park. C.aik...NE 

• Wo.idsi.le, Sang.iliioil C 

• W..oilsoii, .Moiwui W 

• W IstoeU, .M. Henry. .X 

• W.i.iilvilie, A. lams W 

Woo.lworlh, Ir.Kiuois E 

Woody, dreene W 

Wool, Pope S 



400 
370 
1.610 
1,450 
126 
25 
X 
40 
75 
165 
100 
50 
853 
X 
X 
100 
X 
50 
750 
1,50 
138 
150 
145 
188 
60 
40 
25 
60 
369 
150 
X 
1,897 
100 
400 
204 
25 
3,111 
60 
600 
1,397 

1,200 
734 
1,728 
50 
890 
168 
1,507 
190 
60 
398 
4,013 
50 
l,r26 
X 
200 
800 
290 
50 
122 
150 
60 
275 
25 
X 
400 
100 
X 
1,400 
25 
X 
1,600 
200 
50 
250 
72 
647 
100 
200 
150 
X 
X 
100 
225 
260 
316 
75 
50 
150 
100 
247 
X 
1,160 
150 
300 
1,714 
130 
25 
60 
X 
X 
57 
X 
X 
25 
X 
25 
50 
X 
50 
457 
60 
76 
600 
100 
400 
1,876 
X 
50 
100 
1,626 
768 
50 
164 
110 
504 
584 
330 
26 
50 
131 
131 
60 
30 
25 
238 
100 
650 
200 
310 
319 
50 
100 
1,475 



TOWNS. COUNTIE 



INDES. POP. 



• Woosung, Ogle 

• Worden, Madison 

• Worth, Cook 

WrayviUo, Rock Island.., 
"Wright's Grove, Cook .... 

• Wrighlsville, Greene ,. 

• Wyanid, liui-eau 

Wynoose, Wayne 

• Wyoming, Stark 

• Xenia. Clfiy 

Yale, Jasper 

Yankee lIollow,Jo Da^vi's, 
Yankeetown, Woodford.. 
Yantesviile, Shelby 

• Yates City, Knox 

Y'ellow Creek, Stephenson 

Yoi-k, Clark 

Yorklown. lliirean 

• Yoi-kville, Kendall.. 

• Youngstown, Warren. . 

;5enobia, Sangamon 

Zif, Wayne 

Zion, Carroll 



...N 
.SW 
.NE 
XW 
.XE 
..W 
...N 
...S 
...C 

,...s 

..SE 
NW 
...C 

...c 

..w 

,NW 
...E 
...X 
...N 
...W 
...C 

....s 

,xw 



135 
600 
176 
X 
X 
300 
748 
50 
1,200 
898 
100 
X 
X 
40 
875 
171 
281 
76 
865 
100 
X 
25 
X 



INDIANA. 



COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 

Adams NE 15,385 

Allen X'^E 54,768 

Bartholomew S 2'2,777 

Benton W 11,108 

Blackford E 8,020 

Boone C 2.3,925 

Brown S 10,'264 

Carroll C 18,345 

(lass N 27,611 

Clark S 28,610 

Clay W 26,854 

Clinton C 23,472 

Crawford S 12,366 

Daviess SW 21,562 

Dearborn SE 26,671 

Decatur SE 19,779 

DeKalb XE 20,225 

Delaware E 22.926 

Dubois SW 15.992 

Elkluart N 33,464 

Fayette E 11,394 

Floyd S 24,590 

Fountain W 20,2'28 

Franklin E 20,093 

Fulton N 14,301 

Gibson SW 2'2,996 

Grant C 23,618 

Greene SW 2-2,742 

Hamilton C 24,801 

Hancock C 17,123 

Harrison S 21,326 

Hendricks C 22,981 

Henry E 24,016 

Howard 19.584 

Huntington NE 21,805 

Jackson S 23,050 

Jasper NW 9,464 

Jay E 19,282 

Jeft'ei'son SE 25,977 

Jennings SE 16,453 

Johnson 19.537 

Knox SW 26,324 

Kosciusko N 26,494 

Lagrange NE 15,630 

Lake NW 15,091 

LaPorte XW 80,985 

Lawrence S 18,543 

Madison C 27,527 

Marion 10-2,780 

Marshall N '28,413 

.Martin SW 13,475 

Miami. N 24,083 

.Monroe S 1,5,875 

Montgomery W '27,316 

Morgan C 18.900 

Newton NW 8,167 

Noble NE 2'2,956 

Ohio SE 5,568 

Gi-ango S 14,363 

Owen W 15,901 

Parke W 19,460 

Perry S 16,997 

Pike SW 16,383 

Porter NW 17,227 

Posey SW 20,857 

Pulaski XW 9,851 

Putnam W 22,501 

Randolph E 26,435 

Ripley SE 21,627 

Rush E 19,238 

St. Joseph N 33,178 

Scott S 8.343 

Shelby C 25,257 

Spencer SW •2'2,122 

Starke. NW 5,105 

Steuben XE 14,645 

Sullivan SW 20,336 

Switzerland SE 13,336 

Tippecanoe W 35,966 

Tipton C 14,407 

Union E 7,673 

Vanderburgh SW 4'i,193 

Vermillion W 12,0'26 

Vigo W 45,650 

Wabash N 25,-24 1 

Wan-.. 11 W 11,497 

Warrick SW 20,162 

Washinglon S 18,9.55 

Wayne E 38.613 

Wells XE 18,4.12 

White NW 13,795 

Whitley NE 16,941 

Total 1,978,301 

TOIVNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 

Aaron, Switzerland SE 50 

Ahington, Wayne E 238 

• Aboite, Allen NE 25 

• Academy, Allen NE SO 

Acme, Jackson S X 

• Acton, Marion C 806 

• Adams, Dei-atur SE 851 

• Adiimsb.ir.. ugh. Cass N 60 

Allen.. ..NE 25 

Advaiici-, r.....iie C 50 

Adyvllle, Perry S 89 

• Ainsw..rlli, L.ike N W '25 

• Akron, Fulton ,.N 400 

Alamo, Montgomery W '220 

Alaska, Owen W 85 

• Albany, Delaware E 350 

• Alliion, Noble XE 926 

Alert, Decatur SE 100 

• Alexandria, Madison C 70U 



TO"WNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 

Alfonte, Madison C 75 

Alfordsville, Daviess SW 240 

Algiers, Pike SW 52 

• Allda, LaPorte NW 50 

Alldiiie, Starke NW X 

Allen's Creek, Monroe S 25 

Allensville,Swltzerland...8E 66 

Allisonvllle, Marion C 75 

Alma, Whitley NE X 

Alpha, Scott S 25 

• Alpine, Fayette E 100 

Alquina, Fayette ,.E 40 

Alto, Howard C 100 

• Altoga, Dubois SW 50 

• Alton, Crawford S 825 

Altona, DeKalb NE 100 

Alum Cave, Clay W X 

Alvarado, Steuben NE 25 

• Ambla, Benton W 400 

• Amboy, Miami N 208 

Americus, Tippecanoe W 90 

• Amity, Johnson C 69 

• Amo, Hendricks C 200 

Ample, Jay E 25 

• An<h^i'son, Madison C 4,126 

Anders.. nville, Fr.ankHn. . . .E '200 

• Andrews, Huntington.. .NE 2.000 

• Angola^ Steuben NE 1,!!80 

Annapolis, Parke W 869 

• Anoka, Cass N 55 

Anthony, Delaware E X 

Antiorh, Huntington NE X 

Apalona, Peri-y S X 

• Arba, Randolph E 150 

• Arcadia, Hamilton C 600 

Arcana, Grant C 50 

• Areola, Allen NE 300 

• Argos, Marshall N 6-22 

• Ari, X'oidc NE X 

• A'-lington, Rush E 400 

Armiesburgh, Parke W 50 

• Armstrong. Vanderbu'h.SW 50 

Arney, Owen W 100 

Aroma. Hamilton C 52 

Art, Cl.av W 40 

Arthur, Pike SW 87 

Artie, DeKalb NE X 

Ashboro, Clay W 125 

Asherville, Clay W 144 

• .Ash Grove, Tippecanoe. .W X 

• Ashland, Heni-y K 150 

• Atherton, Vigo W 123 

• Atkinson, Benton W 100 

Atkinsonville. Owen W 80 

Atlanta, Hamilton C X 

• Attica, Fountain W 2,150 

• Atwood, Kosciusko N 300 

• Auburn, DeKalb NE 1,543 

Auburn Junction, DeKalb.NE X 

Augusta, Pike SW 250 

• Aurora, Dearborn SE 4,434 

• Austin, Scott S 325 

Aventon, Dearborn SE X 

• Avery, Clinton C 50 

• Avilla, Noble NE 446 

• Avoca. Lawrence S 64 

• Avon, Hendricks C 50 

Aydelott, Benton W 60 

Azalia, Bartholomew S 109 

• B, Tippecanoe W X 

liailgcr. White NW 50 

aBaiiihrlilge, Putnam W 600 

Baker's Corner, Hamilton. . ,C 50 

Balbec, Jay C 100 

Ballstown, Ripley SE 50 

Banquo, Huntington XE 50 

Banta, Johnson C X 

• Bar, Vanderbm-gh SW X 

Barbers Mills, Wells NE 100 

Barbersville, Jefl'erson SE 100 

Bai-gei-sville, Johnson C 77 

• Barnard, Putnam W 100 

Barnes, Jennings SE 25 

Bartle, Washington S X 

Bartonia, Randolph E 50 

Bascora, Ohio SE 25 

Bateham, Sullivan SW X 

• Batesville, Ripley SE 920 

Bath, Franklin E 50 

• Battle Ground, Tippeca'e.W 860 
Bean Blossom, Brown. ,.,...S 175 

Bear Branch, Ohio SE 50 

Bear Creek, Brown S 25 

Beaver City, Newton XW X 

Beaver Dam, Kosciusko N 50 

Beaver Timber, Newton. . NW 156 

Beck's Grove, Brown S 50 

Beck's Mills, Washington S 25 

• Bertforrt, Lawrence S 2,198 

Beecamp, Jetferson SE 50 

• Beech Grove, Marlon C X 

Beechy Mire, Union E 50 

• Beeson, Wa: ne E 56 

• Belden, 'n'abasli N 100 

Belle Union, I'utnam W 95 

• Belleville, Hendricks C 150 

Bellm..re, Parke .....W '200 

Belm.iiif, Bl-own S 27 

• Ben Davis, Mai-ion C 175 

Bengal, Shelby C 50 

Benham's Store, Ripley SE 50 

Bennett's Switch, Miami.... N 60 

• Beniiellsville, Clark S 90 

Beiiningl.ni, Switzerland. .SE 275 

P.eiitli'v, l.'avi'lle E X 

Belli Klkbart N 198 

• Uenl!.iivill,.. Fayette E 220 

Beiiviil... .I|.|iiiii.gs SE 75 

• lierlml..n, .M.irshall N 50 

• Berne, Adams NE 410 

Belhel, Wayne E 103 

• Bethlehem, Clark S 100 

Bibler. Lake NW X 

• Bick.i. li, KiK.x- SW 299 

Big ( IT. ;,. .l..ir,a-son SE X 

Bigto..!, Fult.iu N 50 

Big Indian, Cass N 75 

Big Spring. Boone C 250 

Blllingsville, I'liiou E 125 

• i'.iiiL'.'ii, ,\.l;ims NE 50 

liilili.is, lliiiiliiigl..ii NE X 

• liinl's livi-, |iuli..is SW 175 

• Ulrniii.gh.ini, .M iaiiii N 68 

Blackhurii sia.. I'll,,, SW X 

Black Civ.'k. ll;UTis..n S X 

llhukr..r<l, .lasp.T NW 25 

liliirk' llairk Millg, Poscy.SW 100 

• /;/./.■/,■ (hik. Daviess SW 50 

• Illaiiie, .lav E '26 

• Blair, DeKalb XF. 100 

Blalrville, Posev SW lali 

• HloouilicUi, dreene .SW 1,200 

• liloniiiiiig Dale, I'arke. .W 450 
Blooniiiig drove. Franklin .E 250 

• Bloomiiigj.orl, lianilolph.E 100 
Bloomingshiirgh, Fulton . . .N 96 

• ISlooniinu'lon, Moni'oe.S 3,401 
Hlountsville, llenrv E '235 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



Blue Creek, Franklin E 

Blue Gras.s, F'ulton N 

Blue Lick, Clark S 

Blue Ridge, Shelby C 

liliie Rivi'r, Washington N 

Bliiir ( ri'ck, Johnson C 

liliiir Point, Jay E 

• ISliifl'ton, Wells NE 

B.ih.., Adams XE 

• lloelinier, Huntington. . NE 

• Uoggstown, Shelby C 

B'uio. Lawriaice S 

• Boon drove, I'orter NW 

• lioonville, Warrick. .SW 
ll.i,..|.iii. Wayne E 

• Most. .11 slalion.CrJiwford. .S 

• I'.oswell. lienton W 

Boundary, Jay E 

• Bourbon, Marshall N 

• Bowers, Montgomery W 

Bowling Gi-een, Clay W 

Boxley, Hamilton C 

• P,oylestown, Clinton C 

Bracken, Huntington NE 

Bradford, Harrison S 

• Brady, Shelhy C 

Bramble. Martin S"Vy 

Brachville, Perry S 

Brai/lown, Shelby C 

• Brazil, Clay W 

Breckenridge, Harrison S 

• Bremen, Marshall N 

• Bretzville, Dubois SW 

• Brewersville, Jennings. .SE 

Brice, Jay E 

Brick Chapel, Putnam W 

Bridf/eport, Harrison S 

• Bridgeport, Marion C 

Bridgeton, Park W 

Bright, Dearborn SE 

Brighton, Lagrange NE 

• Brightwood, Marion C 

• Drimfield, Noble NE 

Brinckley, Randolph E 

Bringhurst, Cari'oll G 

• Bristol, Elkhart ..N 

Bristow, Perry S 

• Broad Ripple, Marion E 

Bromer, Orange S 

Brook, Newton NW 

• Brookfleld, Shelby C 

• Brooklyn, Morgan C 

Brooksburgh, Jeft'erson SE 

• Brookston, Jeft'erson. . .NW 

• Brookville, Franklin. .E 
» Broom Hill, Clark S 

• Brownsburgh, Hendricks. C 
Brown's Corner, Hunt'n..NE 

• Brownstown, Jackson. S 

• Brown's Valley, Mont'y. .W 

• Brownsville, Union C 

Broicntown, Johnson C 

Bruce's Lake, Fulton N 

• Bruceville, Knox SW 

% Bruin, Madison C 

Brunswick, Lake NW 

Brushy Prairie, Lagrange. NE 

• Bryant, Jay E 

Bryantsburgli, Jefferson. ..SE 

Bryant's Creek. Monroe S 

Bryantsville, Lawrence S 

Buck Creek. Tlp])ecanoe W 

• Buckeye, Huntington. ..XE 
Buckskin. Gibson SW 

• Buell City, Sullivan SW 

%Buena Vista. Hamilton. .C 

Buena Vista, Randolph E 

Buena Vista, Monroe S 

Buffalo, White NW 

Buffaloville. Spencer SW 

Bull Rapiils. .Illen NE 

• Bunker Hill, Miami N 

Burchard, Sullivan SW 

• Burdick, Porter NW 

• Buket, Kosciusko N 

Burlington, Carroll 

• Burnett, Vigo W 

• Burnett's Creek, Whlte.N W 

• Burncttsvitle, White . . . NW 

• Buriiev, Decatur SE 

Burnsiile, ( lint. in C 

Burnsville, Bartholomew ...S 

• Burr Oak, Marshall N 

• Burrows, Carroll C 

• Burton, Tippecanoe . W 

• Butler, DeKalb NE 

• Butler's Switch,JenningsSE 

• Butlerville, Jennings SE 

Byrneville, Harrison S 

Byron, Parke W 

• Caborns, Posey SW 

Cadiz, Henry E 

Cale, Martin SW 

• Cambria, Clinton C 

• Cambridge City, Wayne . .E 

• Camden. Can-oil E 

Cameron Springs, Warren .W 

• Cairimack. Delaware E 

• Campbellsburg, Wash'n...S 

; ana, .lennlngs SE 

Can. .an, .leirersoll SE 

Canal, Warrick SW 

• CanneUnirgh, Daviess. ..SW 

• Cannelton, Perry S 

Canton, Washington S 

Cape S.tndy, Crawford S 

• Carbon, Clay W 

Carhondale, W'arren W 

(^ardonia. Clay W 

• Carlisle, Sullivan SW 

Carlos City, Randolph E 

• Carmel, Hamilton C 

Carp, Owen W 

• Carpentersville, Putnam. W 
Can-oil, Carroll C 

• Carrollton, Hancock C 

• Catersburgh, Hendricks.. C 

Carthage, Rush E 

Cason, Boone C 

• Cass, Sullivan SW 

• Cassville, Howard C 

Castle, Randolph E 

• Castleton, Marion C 

Calaract, Owen W 

dales. Fountain ....W 

• Catlin, Parke W 

Cayuga, Vernullion W 

• Cedar Beach, Kosciusko N 

• Cellar Creek, DeKalb... Nli 

• (-cd.ir drove. Franklin. ..FI 

• Cedar Lake, Ijike NW 

Cedarvllle, Allen NE 

Cedar "Wood, Harrison .S 

Celestian, Dubois SW 

Celii'.a, Pei-rv 8 

• Cementvllle. Clark S 

Central, llan-isou S 

• Centre, Howard C 



40 
75 
50 
150 
X 
X 
65 
2,851 
"X 
25 
150 
70 
76 
1,182 
•200 
150 
500 
59 
1,066 
lOO 
672 
196 
61 
100 
160 
X 
X 
50 
60 
3,441 

1,0-28 
50 
120 
X 
50 
75 
400 
190 
89 
X 
495 
295 
50 
262 
661 
25 
100 
X 
100 
50 
244 
143 
661 
1,813 
50 
667 
81 
849 
1-22 
410 
120 
X 
208 
X 
88 
50 
380 
99 
153 
62 
175 
65 
X 
X 
355 
150 
25 
60 
X 
75 
645 
25 
100 
115 
300 
1-20 
870 
370 
-25 
25 
82 
50 
107 
65 
1,066 
X 
350 
100 
25 
50 
594 
X 
X 
2,320 
520 
25 
100 
425 
100 
95 
100 
210 
1,834 
200 
40 
600 
50 
358 
525 
60 
392 
25 
218 
150 
300 
250 
610 
68 
X 
100 
25 
75 
150 
X 
140 
X 
X 
60 
219 
200 
113 
25 
214 
X 
50 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. IWDaS,. 

Centre Point, Clay W 

Centre Square, Switzerland SE 

• Centreton, Morgan C 

Centre Valley, Hendricks. . .0 

• Centreville, Wayne E 

Cmtreville, Spencer ,..SW 

Cerro Gordo, Randolph E 

• Ceylon, Adams NE 

Chalmers, White NW 

Chamberlain, Allen NE 

Chambersburgh, Orange S 

Chamness, Henry E 

• Chandler, Warrick SW 

• Charlestown, Clai-ke S 

• Chariottsville, Hancock. . . C 
Charm, Elkhart N 

• Chase, Benton W 

Chauncy, Tippecanoe W 

Chelsea, Jefferson SE 

Chester, Wayne E 

• Chesterfield, Madison C 

• Clieslcrtoii, Porter NW 

Chcsterville, Dearborn SE 

Chestnut Hill, Washington. ..S 

• Chestnut Kidge, Jackson. .8 

• Chill, Miami N 

China, Jefferson SE 

• Chrisney, Spencer SW 

• Cherubusco, Whitley NE 

Chrlstiansburgh, Brown S 

• Cicero, Hamilton C 

Cincinnati. Greene SW 

Clare, Hamilton C 

Clarke, Randolph E 

• Clarke Station, Lake. . .NW 
Clarksburgh, Decatur SE 

• Clark's Hill, Tippecanoe W 
Clark's Prairie, Daviess. .SW 

• Clarksvllle, Hamilton C 

• Clay City, Clay W 

• Claypool, Kosciusko N 

Claysville, Washington S 

• Clayton, Hendricks C 

• Clear Creek, Monroe S 

Clear Lake, Jackson S 

Clear Spring, Jackson S 

Cleona, Brown S 

• Clermont, Marlon C 

• Cleveland. Hancock C 

• Clifford, Bartholomew S 

Clifton, Union E 

Clifty, Decatur SE 

• Clinton, Vermillion W 

Clinton Falls, Putnam W 

Clongh, Lake NW 

• Cloverdale, Putnam W 

Cloverland, Clay W 

Clunette, Kosciusko N 

%Clymer's, Cass N 

Clyde, Owen W 

• Coal Bluff, Vigo W 

• Coal City, Owen W 

• Coatesville. Hendricks C 

• Coburgh, Porter NW 

• Cochran, Dearborn SE 

• Coesse, Whitley NE 

Coffee, Clay W 

• Colburn, Tippecanoe W 

• Cold Springs, Dearborn. SE 

• Colfax, Clinton C 

• Collamer, Whitley NE 

• Collett, J.ay E 

• Collins, Whitley NE 

Cologne, Delaware E 

Coloma, Parke W 

Columbia, Fayette E 

• Columbia City, Whitley 

NE 

• Columbus, Bart'-w S 

• Comniiskey, Jennings. . .SE 

• Como. Jay E 

Concord. De Kalb NE 

• Connei'sville, Fayette, E 

Conroe, Tippecanoe W 

Convenience, Harrison S 

Cope. Morgan C 

Corinth, Wayne S 

Corner, Sullivan SW 

Cornettsville, Daviess SW 

Correct, P.iplev SE 

Cortlanil .lackson S 

• Coruuna. De Kalb NE 

• Cory, Clay W 

• Corydon, Harrison S 

• Cottage Grove, Union E 

Courtier. .Miami N 

Coviny:toii. I'outain W 

• Cowaii. Delaware F] 

Cox's Mill. Wayne E 

Craig, Switzerland SE 

• Cralgrtlle, Wells NE 

• Crandall, Harrison S 

• Crawfordsville,Mo'y W 

• Crestou, Lake NW 

Crete, Randolph E 

Creswell, Jetl-erson SFi 

• Crlsnian. I'orter NW 

Crisp's .\ lloads. Harrison. .S 
("ritlcnden. Cass N 

• Cromwell, Noble NE 

Crooked Creek, Steuben. .NE 

Cross Plains, Ripley SE 

Ci-oss Ro.lds, Del.iware Fl 

• Crotliersvllie, .lackson. . .S 

• Crown I'oinI, Lake.XW 

• ('rum s I'liliil. St. Soesph.X 

Ciili.i, dwell 

culp, .laMHT 

Ciulver, TiiiiH'caiuie. .. . 
Cuinback, I)a\'less ... 

• Cumberland. .Marion. 

• Curryville, Weils 

• Curtis^■ilie, Tipton 

• Ciir^'et.in. Cass 

Custer, De Kalb 

• Cutler. Carroll.. 



.W 
.XW 
...W 
..SW 
... ,C 
..NE 

C 

....N 
,..NE 
....C 

• Cvcloue, Clinton.,., C 

• Cjnthiana, Posey SW 

Cvpress, \ anderbu.gll... SW 

• Daiii/en. Owen W 

• Dale, Spencer SW 

• Daleville. Delaware E 

Dalton, Wayne E 

• Dana. A'enililllon W 

• Danville, Hendricks. ..C 

Darcv, Carro'l .0 

l>iirlli,ii, Doarliorn SE 

• Dai-liiigloii, .M..ulg..men- W 
DilniixI'Ull. Vaiulcrhuigh SW 

... .0 
..NE 
...W 
...X 

. , M-: 

. .SW 
....X 

, X w 



Darwlii. darroii, 

• Dawicins, .Mien 

• Dayton, 'lipiiec.ui.ie. 
Deacon, Cass 

• Decatur, .\ii.iii.s., 

• Decker, Knox 

pDeedsvllle, iMiami.. 

Deep River Lake 

Deer Creek, Carroll. . . 



fOP. 

295 
70 
150 
100 
876 
16ft 
lib 
125 
115 

X 
104 

X 
50 
1,108 
589 

25 

50 
717 

X 
160 
150 
560 

X 
160 

81 
131 

50 
800 
720 

X 
715 
120 

50 

X 
100 
402 
236 
280 
156 
680 
306 

50 
449 

58 

60 
166 

25 
215 
123 
131 

90 
500 
965 

75 

20 
677 
150 

X 
150 

X 
176 
160 
700 

50 
1,0-24 
287 

40 
246 
150 
628 
200 
283 

90 

75 



2,'24 1 
6,000 
76 
60 
50 
3,2'28 
50 
lOO 
50 
50 
X 
55 
'25 
150 
376 
300 
863 
300 
50 
1,920 
139 
100 
X 
100 
50 
5,251 
100 
X 
X 
50 
X 
70 
350 
X 
160 
X 
475 
1,709 
100 
150 
X 
100 
60 
299 
131 
1'23 
25 
75 
174 
25 
313 
X 
50 
318 
297 
100 
400 
1,598 
75 
50 
S50 

m 
it, 

> 

3,500 

US 
11. 



140 



2 1 2 



* 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP 

• Deerftekt, RiUidoliih h. lot! 

• De KoiTcst. WMTLCk . . . . S"V7 25 

Dogo, Cass N X 

SDeGcmia SpriiiKS.Wnr'kSW 60 

• DeKalli, DcK'ilh KE 25 

Delaiioa's Crcrk, Wa.sh'n .. S 50 

Dclawair. KipU'v SE 150 

• DeLiHiR, Fultim N" X 

• DolpUi, CaiTuU C 2,127 

Delta, I'ark'o TV X 

Doming, llamiluin C 113 

• De Motti-., Jasper NW 25 

Denmai k, Oweu W 50 

• Denver, Miami N" 650 

DcPaiwv, Harrison S X 

• Deputy, .Icfl'erson SE 168 

Derliv. I'errv S 150 

Devn". Wliite' NW X 

• Do s,.l(i, Delaware E X 

Dewberry. Kipley SE X 

Dexter, i'errv..; S 100 

Dice, Nentori N\V X 

Diekevville. Warriek SW X 

Dllilarllh: (Iraiit C X 

Dilliiian, Wells XH 80 

• Dillsbiiro, Dearborn SB 590 

• Disko, Wabash N 100 

Ditiiey. Warrick SW 300 

Ditiiey Hill. Dubois SW ?6 

• DLmmi. (,reene SW 52 

Domestir. Wells NE X 

• Donaldson. Marshall N" 105 

Don .luati. ]'ei-rv S 75 

Doolittlc .Mills. iVrry S 46 

Door Villaire, La I'orte. . . NW CO 

Dora, Wabash N" 91 

Dover Dearborn SE 100 

Dover Ilil!, Martin SW 146 

Dow, Cass N X 

Downeyville, Decatur SE X 

Draper. Miami N" 50 

• Dresden, Greene SW 400 

Drewersburg, Franklin E 100 

• Dublin, WajTie E 1,079 

Dubois, Dubois SW 175 

Dudley. Monroe S 50 

Dudlevtown, Jackson .S 140 

• Duff, Dubois SW 40 

• Dugger. Kulliyan SW 100 

• Dumont, Marion ,C X 

• Dundee, MadLson C 75 

• Dunfee, Whitley XE 25 

Dunkirk, Jay E 669 

Dunlapsyille, Union E 118 

• Dunreith, Henry K 250 

• Dupont, Jefferson SE 220 

• Durham, La Porte XW 50 

Dutch Padge. Allen XE X 

• Dyer, Luke XW S90 

• Eaglesflcld, Clay W 2,5 

Eaglet:)wn. Hamilton E 215 

EarileriUi;\\t.\\% NE 50 

• Karle, Vanderburgh.,.. SW X 

Earl Park. Benton W 850 

East iLUterprise, Swit'd SE 55 

• East Germantown, Wayne E 451 

• Eaton, Delaware E 815 

• Ehy, Warrick SW X 

Eclipse, Jackson S X 

Economy, Wayne E 275 

Eden, Hancock G 115 

• Edinburgh, Johnson C 1,815 

Edna .Mills, Cliutnii c 64 

SEdwardsport, Kno.x ....SW 777 

Edwardsvillc, Floyd S 185 

Bel River, Clay W 100 

Ege, Noble XE X 

Egypt, Carroll C 25 

Ekin Tipt^jn O 75 

• Elberlield, Warrick . . . . SW 100 

El Dorado, Hamilton G 25 

Elizabeth, Harrison S 400 

Elizabeth Citi/, Heniy E 100 

• P:Uzabethtown, Bart'w S 391 

Eiizaville, Boone C 180 

• Elkhart, Elkhart X 10,000 

KlkinBvillc, Brown S 50 

Ellettsyille, M<jnroc S 585 

Elliston, Greene SW 6 

Ellsworth, Dubois SW 40 

Elraay, Grant C X 

Elindale, Montgomery AV 150 

Elnora, Daviess SW X 

Elrod, Ripley .SE 800 

ElBCon, Tippecanoe W 40 

Elvau, Greene SW 50 

• Elwood, Madison 1,500 

Eminence, Morgan C 228 

• Emison, Knox SW 50 

Emma, Lagrange NE 40 

Emmettsville, Kandolph E 25 

Endee, Tippecanoe W X 

• English, Crawford S 490 

English Lake, Stark NW 100 

Enochsburgh, Franklin E 115 

• Enterprise, Spencer SW 66 

Epsom, Daviess SW 84 

• Erie, Lawrence — S 17 

Ervin, Howard C 35 

• Etna Green, Kosem^ko. . . X 600 

• Eugene, Verniilli<jn W 440 

• Eureka, Spencer SW 196 

Evan's Landing, Harrison. . . S 50 

• Bvansville, Vand'h..SW 29,280 

Ever'on, Fayette E 240 

Ewing, .Jacksou S 317 

• Ewington, Decatur SE 60 

Exchange, Morgan C 61 

Fairbanks. Sullivan SW 111 

Fairfax, Monroe S 24 

Falrfteld, Franklin E 294 

Fairfield Centre. DeKiilb. .XE 145 

• Fail-land, Shelby C 400 

• Fairmouut, Grant C 875 

• Fair Oaks. .lasiier XW X 

Falrl'lioi. V^ouh.rburgh.SW 150 

Fair View, lianrliilpli E 150 

Fallen Timber, llaiidolph. . H X 

• Falinoutli, Kush K 188 

Farrabee, Washington S 50 

Farno, .Tennings SE 32 

Farleii. Daviess SW X 

Fanner, Oweii W 100 

• i-'annersburgli,. Sullivan, SW 287 
Farmers Institute, Tipp'e. . W 50 
Farmers Retreat, Dear'a...SE iSO 

• Farmersville, Posey — SW 100 

• Farmland, Kandolph VI 745 

Faulkner, Jefferson SE X 

Fayetteville, Lawrence S 165 

• Feniis, Shelby C X 

Ferdinand. Dubois SW 610 

»Fergu«<iii.-<, .\llen XE 25 

• Fern, Putnam W 60 

Ferndale, Parke W X 

Ftat, Jay E 25 

Fidelity, Kko SW 60 



TOWXS. COUKTTES. INDEX:. POP 

• Fillmore. Putnam W 240 

Fliieaslle. Putnam W 115 

Fish.'ibinvh. MadisdU C 2,50 

• Kislu r's .swlieli, llamiltonO 109 
Fisli Lake, l-llkhart N 200 

• Flat Rock, Shelby 75 

Flint, Steuben NE 73 

• Flora, Carroll C 320 

• Florence, Switzerland. . .SE 296 

• Florida, Madison C 50 

Floyd's Knobs, Floyd S 880 

Folsoinvillc, Warrick SW 194 

Foltz, Jefferson SE X 

• Foutanet, Vigo W 75 

• Ford's Crossing, Cass N '25 

• Foresman, Newton NW ,35 

• Forest, Clinton C 170 

Forest Hill. Decatur .SE 109 

Forney, White NW 35 

• Fort Branch, Gibson. .. .SW 778 

• Fort Ritner. L uvreuce 8 113 

• Fcirtville. Hancock C 700 

• Fort Wayne, Allen.. XE 26,880 

Fo-\t/w, Warren W 50 

Fester's Uid.L'e, Perry S X 

• Fountain. I'ounrain W X 

• Fountain ( ity, Wayne E 4 I'l 

• Fonntaintown, Shelby O 200 

• Fowler, Benton W 969 

SFox, Grant C x 

• Francesvillc, Pulaski. . . N W 650 

• Francisco, Gibson SW 200 

a Frankfort, Clinton C 2,803 

» Franklin, Johnson C 3,116 

• Frankton, Jiadlson C 430 

Fredericksburgh, Wash'n...S 265 

Fredericksljur.;/, Mont'y W 225 

• Fredonia, Crawford S 67 

• Freedom, Owen W 278 

Freeland-\ille, Knox SW 500 

Frecport, Shelby C 95 

Freetown, Jackson S 150 

9 Fremont, Steuben XE 700 

French Liclc, Orange S 40 

Frenchtown, Harrison S 50 

Fricdbelm. Adams XE 100 

Frlendslilp, Ripley SE 199 

• Frienswood, Hendricks. . .C 76 

Fulda, Spencer SW 110 

Fulton, Fulton X 150 

• Funks, Madison O 60 

• Fuquay, Warrick SW X 

• Furnessville, Porter. . . .NW 200 

• Gale, Hendricks C X 

Galena, Floyd S 175 

• Gallaudett, Marlon C X 

• Galveston, Cass N 410 

Gar Creek, Allen NE 75 

• GarHeld, Montgomery W 40 

• Garrett, De Kalb NE 1,188 

Gasburgh, Morgan C 150 

• Gath, Adams NE X 

Gayuorville, Decatur SE 50 

Geetlngsville, Clinton C 65 

• Gem, Hancock C 75 

• Geneva, Adams XE 575 

Geneva, Shelby C 100 

Genoda, Lawrence S X 

Gent, -Monroe S 80 

• Gentryville, Spencer, .. .SW 250 

• Georgetown, Floyd S 300 

• Georgia, Lawrence S X 

German Ridge Perry S 40 

(?e™ii(. Wells NE 26 

• Gessie, VerinlUion W 159 

• Gibson, Lake ...NW 1.50 

Gilbert, Vigo W X 

GUead, Miami X 158 

• Gllman, Madison .C 75 

Glendale, Daviess SW 50 

Glen Hall, Tippecanoe W 60 

Glen's Valley, Marion C 150 

• Glenwood, Bush E 290 

• Glenzen, Pike SW X 

Goblesville, Huntington. ..NE 60 

Goeglein, Allen NE 60 

• Goldsmith, Tipton C '217 

• Goodland, Newton NW 718 

Goodvlew, Randolpn E 50 

Goodwin's Corner, Union. , .E 50 

• Goslien, Elkhart N 4,153 

• Gosport, Owen W 782 

Goss INIIll, Jackson S 25 

Gr.afton, Posy SW 25 

Graham, Jeflferson SE 50 

• Grand View, Spencer. ..SW 686 

• Granger, St. Joseph X 25 

Grant, Fulton, N 50 

Grant City, Hancock C 50 

Grantsburgh, Crawford S 125 

Granville, Delaware E 140 

Gras9, Spencer SW X 

Gra,ss Creek, Fulton N X 

Gravel Point, Hiirrlmm S 50 

• Gravelton, Kosciusko X 25 

Graysvllle, Sullivan SW 200 

Greenbrier, Grange S 200 

• Greencastle, Putnam . W 5,600 

Green Centre, Noble XE ' 50 

Greendale, Dearborn SE 286 

Green, Jay E '200 

• Greenfield, Hancock .0 2,013 
Greenfield Mills, LagrangeXE 297 

Green Hill, Warren W 191 

Green Oak, Fulton N 75 

Greensborough, Henry E 300 

• Greens1>argli,Deca'rSE 3,138 

• Green's Fork, Wayne E 315 

• Greentown. Howard C 236 

Greenville, Floyd S 393 

• Greenwood, Johnson C 448 

Greenwood, Wells XE 50 

• Griffin, Posey SW 1.50 

Groomsvine, Tipton C 50 

Groveland, Putnam W 78 

• Grovertown, Starke NW 100 

Groves, Fayette E 108 

• Guernsey, White NW X 

• Guilford, Dearborn SE 140 

• Gulon, Parke W 50 

Guionsville, Dearborn SE 20 

• Gundruiii. I'lilaskl NW '200 

• Guthrie. Lawrence S 200 

• Gwynncyille, Shelby C 100 

Hacklemaii, Grant C 150 

Hackmans, Ripley SE 50 

• Hadley, Hendricks C 68 

Hageman, Porter XW 100 

• Hagcrstown, Wayne H 869 

Haleijsbarq!!, Washington. .S :;o 

Hall.' .Morgan C 117 

Hall's ( nnicis. Allen XE 100 

Halo. \Va,-liiii_'t(jn S X 

Haiubur^'h, 1 rankliu E 60 

UaiuiUon, Steuben XE 166 

• Hamlet, Starke NW r24 

• Hammond, Lake XW 3,600 



TOWNS. COUNTIES, INDEX. POP TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 



• Hamrick. Putnam W X 

Hancock, Harrison S 50 

Haney's Corner. Ripley SE 60 

• Hanfield, Grant 25 

• Haiiiia, La Porte XW 175 

• Hanover, .I-ll'erson SE 376 

• //o/-./, „/,,/„//,, .Icniiings SE 178 
Hardiiisliurgli. Washlugfon. .S 133 

Hargaii. .IcIPtsou SB X 

Harkii). ,\;1ch NE X 

Harlansburgh, lluilting'n .NE 40 

• Harmony, Clay W 838 

• Harper, Decatur S E 65 

Harrell, Jefferson SE 75 

Hanisburg, Fayette E 125 

Harris City, Decatur SE 50 

Harrison, Delaware E 50 

• Harristown, Washington. .S 57 

• llarrisviUe, Handolph E 115 

• llarrodshurgh, Monroe S 262 

Hartford. Ohio SE 150 

• Iliii-tfonl City, Hlaek'dE 1.471 

Hartsville. l!:ui hololilew S 600 

Harycy^llurgll. Fountain .. .W 250 

Hatch's Mills, I.a i'orte ,.XW X 

aHaulisladt, Gihson SW 800 

Haughville, Marion C X 

Hauscrtown, Owen W 110 

ijo?. Jay E 25 

Hawpateh, Lagrange NE X 

llaynK.uid, Franklin E 50 

llaysvilie, Dubois SW 195 

• Hazelrigg, Boone C 24 

Hazelwood, Hendricks C X 

• Hazleton, Gibson SW 618 

Headlee, White XW 90 

• Hebron, Porter NW 745 

« lleckland, Vigo W X 

Hecla, Whitley NE X 

Hector, Jay E 50 

a lledrlch. Warren W 50 

• Hege, Jennings SE 25 

Hellman, Warrick SW 25 

.Heller's Corners, Allen XE 40 

Heltonville, Lawrence S 140 

a Hemlock, Howard C 60 

• Hemyville, Clark ,,,.S 800 

llerbeiiKmt, Morgan C 50 

a llerbst. Grant C 100 

Hesston, La Porte XW x 

a ae-ssoiiie, Lake NW x 

Hickory Grove, Dubois ,, .SW 25 

Hicks, Jefferson SE X 

Hillham, Dubois SW 150 

a Hlllsburgh, Clinton C 300 

enilisborou2li. Fountain. .W 360 

allillsduh!. Vermillion W '200 

• llitiiieock, Washington .. .S 130 

aHoagland, Allen NE 145 

a llobart. Lake X W 880 

Hobbieville, Greene SW 101 

aHobbs, Tipton 50 

Holland, Dubois SW 225 

Hollandsburgh, Parke W 50 

llolman. Dearborn SE 90 

a Holman Station, Scott S 110 

Holmesyllle, La Porte N x 

a Holton, Ripley SE 366 

Home, .Jefferson SE 60 

aHomer, P.ush E 195 

a Honey Creek, Henry E 176 

Hooker, Washington S 60 

Hoosiervllle, Clay W 100 

aHoover,Cass N 50 

Hooversburgh, Miami N 50 

a Hope, Bartholomew S 835 

aHorace, Decatur SE 60 

allortonvllle, Hamilton C 100 

Houston, Jackson S 110 

Hovey, Posey SW X 

How, Joaerson SE 28 

Howard, Parke W 50 

Howesville, Clay W 40 

Howlands, Marion C X 

Hudson, Steuben XE 815 

Huft, Spencer SW 25 

Huffman, Spencer SW ' X 

Hunt, Greene SW ' X 

aHuntertowii, Allen NE 226 

a Huntiiigburgh, Dubois. .SW 781 

aHuntington, Hunt'n.NE 3,863 

Hxmtsville, Madison 177 

HuntsviLle,'R.s.vido\\>\\ E 353 

aHurlburt, I'orter NW X 

a Huron, Lavvrence S 200 

Hursh, Allen XE 25 

Hjiiiera, Sullivan SW 100 

allynsdale, Morgan C 40 

• Idavllle, White XW 326 

IdlewUd, Harrison S X 

Ijainsvllle, Wabasli N 128 

Ilion, Marshall X 120 

• Independence. Warren.. .W 205 

• INDIANAPOLIS, Ma- 
rlon 75,054 

Indian Springs, Martin SW X 

Indian Village, Noble NE X 

• /«.f/te. Pike SW X 

• Inglcfield, Vanderburgh,SW 50 

ainwood, Marshall N 378 

Ireland, Dubois SW 350 

Irvington, Marlon C 652 

aJaekson, Tipton C 83 

Jacksonburgh, Wayne E 1^6 

Jackmn Centre, Poiter. . .NW 25 

Jadden, Grant C 50 

Jalapa, Grant C 87 

a Jamestown, Boone C 900 

Jasonville, Greene SW 169 

a Jasper, Dubois SW 1,089 

Jay, Switzerland SE X 

aJeft'erson, Clinton C 274 

a Jell'ersonville, Clark. .S 9,859 

Jerome, Howard C 142 

aJessup, Parke W 80 

a Jewell. Howard C X 

aJohnsburgh, Dubois ....SW 50 

• Johnson, Randolph E X 

• Johnson's Crosslng.Mad'n.C 20 
•JohnsonviLle, Warren W 54 

• Jolilisfown, Greene SW X 

.lollielvllle, Hamilton C 184 

• ,Ioljcsl)orou„'h. Grant C 7'29 

• Joiiesville, llartholoinew. .S 266 

Joppa, lleiidrlcks C 50 

Jordan, Jay E X 

Jordan Village, Owcu W 65 

a.ludson, Parke W '215 

aJuliaii, Xcwlon NW 50 

a.lullella. .Marion C 50 

alvaukakee, .Starke NW 24 

Ka.ssou, Vanderburgh SW 40 

Keek's Church, Martin. . . . SW 60 

/t'e^wer, Jasper. NW 75 

» Kellers, Wabash N 317 

Kellerville, Dubois SW 90 

Kolseyville, Allen XS X 



FOP. 

Kelso, Dearborn SE 175 

a Kempton, Tipton 206 

a KendallvUle, Noble ,,.XE 2,378 

Kcnnard, Henry E 176 

Kennedy, Dearborn SE 50 

Kent, Jefferson SE 101 

a-Kentland, Newton. .XW 982 

aKercheval, Spencer SW x 

aKewaniia, Fulton N 5'25 

a Keystone, Wells NE 109 

aKIckiipoo, Warren W x 

Kilmore, Clinton C 125 

Kimball, Ovveii W 30 

a King, Gibson SW x 

a Kingsljury, La Porte ...NW 154 

a Kmgsland, Wells NE X 

Kfiigston, Decatur SE 60 

• Kliizie, Kosciusko N x 

©Kirklln, Clinton c 852 

• Kirkpatrick, ilontg'm'ry W 40 

KIrkville, Monroe S 75 

Kit, Jay E X 

Klassville, Lake XW 100 

Kleiner, Posey SW X 

Kneebts, Franklin E X 

• Knightstowu, Henry E 2,500 

aKnlghtsvIlle, Clay W ■ 968 

aKnox, Starke NW 490 

a Kokomo, Howard C 4,500 

• Koleeii, Greene SW 200 

%Kosidasko, Kosciusko N 25 

Kossuth, AVa.sliingtQn S 50 

• Kout, Porter NW 214 

/iroi^yi^^e, Vanderburgli SW 40 

Kvaiia, Duliois SW 50 

Kyle, Dearborn SE X 

La Clair, Hendricks C X 

Laconia, Harrisim S 160 

• Lacrosse, LaPorte.... NW 40 

a Lado.ga, Montgomery W 1,100 

a La Fayette, TIp'ec'n. W 14.862 

a La Fontaine, Wabash N .395 

aLasransre, Lagrange. NE 1.367 

a La Gro, Wabash N 700 

Lake, Spencer SW 100 

a Lake Cicott, Cass N X 

Lake Gage, Steuben NE X 

Lakeside, Pulaski NW X 

a Lake Station, Lake....NW 225 

aLakefon. Wabiish N 206 

Lake Valley, Morgan .. ..C 100 

Lake VUliige. Newton.... NW 1.33 

a Lake-line, St. .Joseph N 800 

Lamb, Switzerland SE X 

Lamong, Hamilton C 40 

Lancaster, Jeffei-son SE 150 

Lancaster, Wells NE 200 

Landersdale, Morgan C 40 

J^andess, Grant G 75 

Lanes\'ille, Harrison S 445 

a Langdon, Jackson S 90 

a La Otto, XToble NE 198 

a La Paz. Marshall N 160 

a Lapel. Madison C 200 

Lapland, Montgomery W '25 

al^a I'orte, I.a Porte. . .NW 6,195 

aLarwill. -Whitley NE 506 

Laud, Whitley NE 140 

aLaiirel. Frnnklln E 760 

Lawler, AVasliington S X 

aLawrence, Marion C 300 

• Lawrenceburgh, Dear- 

born SE 4,650 

Lawrenceport, Lav/T&nce S 91 

Law-renceville, Dearborn.. SE 200 

• Leatherwood, Parke W 100 

• Leavenworth, Orawf d S 960 

• Le banon, Boone C '2,625 

Lee, White NW 60 

• Leesburgh, Kosciusko — N 400 

LeesvIUe, Lawrence S 150 

aLeipsic, Orange .S X 

a Leiter's Ford, Fulton N 100 

e Lena, Parke W 200 

Leo, Allen XE 600 

Leopold, Perry S 150 

Leota, Scott S X 

• LeBoy, Lake XW 146 

• Lett's Corners, Decatur. . SE 75 

Lettsvllle, Daviess SW 60 

Lewis, Vigo W X 

• Lewis Creek, Shelby C 59 

aLewIsvIlle, Henry E 640 

a Lexington, Scott S 500 

Lexiuqtoii, Lagrange XE 100 

Liber,Jay E 110 

a Liberty, Union E 1,096 

a Liberty Centre, Wells. ,, XE 122 

a Liberty Mills, Wabash .... X 275 

LIbertyyille, Vigo W 40 

Lick Creek, Orange S 50 

aLIgonler, Noble NE 2,010 

Lilly Dale, Perry S 40 

a Lima, Lagrange NE 680 

LIraedale, Putnam W 2J6 

a Lincoln, Cass X 95 

LincolnvlUe, Wabash N 200 

a Linden, Montgomery W 140 

Unkvllle, Marshall N 100 

Linn Grove, Adams NE 800 

a Linton, Greene SW 800 

a Lisbon, Noble NE 90 

Little Point, Morgan C 25 

Liltle "i'ork, "Washington S 250 

Livonia, Washington S 211 

a Listen, Henili-lcks 819 

a Lochiel, Benton W X 

Lock, Ellihart N 198 

Ixickmon, Brown S X 

Lockport, Carroll C 117 

Lock Spring, Ripley S 150 

Locust Point, Harrison S 50 

Logan, Dearborn SE 75 

aLosansport, Cass il 14,000 

aLoudon, Shelby C 126 

Long Run. Switzerland SE X 

aLongwood, Fayette E 40 

aLoogootee, Martin SW 1,000 

Lorane, Whitley NE 40 

aLosantville, Randolph. .. .E 177 

a Lottavllle, Lake NW '25 

a Lotus, Union E 100 

aLovett, Jennings SE 100 

aLowcll, Lake NW 500 

Ludlow. Dubois SW X 

Luray, Heiirv E 56 

a Lynn, Rarub)lph O 2.!9 

Lyiluvllle, Warrick SW 301 

aLyons, Greene SW 187 

a Lyons Station, Fayette E VA) 

McCameron, >[arfln SW 75 

aMcCool, Porter NW X 

a McCordsyille, Hancock... C 180 

a McCoy, Decatur SE X 

a MoCutchauvUle, Vand'h S W 26 

• Mceary, Gibson SW 60 



TOWNS, COUNTIES. INDEX. POP TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 



• McGraws-yille. Miami X 

McVIlle, Greene SW 

• Mace, Montgomery W 

Macedonia, Delaware E 

Mackcy. Gibson SW 

O.Macksville, Vigo W 

a -Macy, .Miami X 

a .>la(lis(>n, Jefl'erson.. .. SE 

aMiigley, .Adams XE 

MaLoiolia. ( r.iwha-d S 

aAlalialasville. .Morgan O 

.Majeniea. Huntington XE 

.Makin, HunlinL'tou NE 

.Malott I'ark, .Marion C 

• .Manchester, Dearborn. .SE 

Maiihallan, Putnam W 

aMandIa, Rush E 

.Manslicld. Parke W 

• Miiiisnn. ( Union C 

Alanvilie. .Iclfer.son SE 

• Maples. .Mien XE 

Mapletoii, Marlon C 

Maple Valley. Henry E 

a Maplewood, llisiidricks.. .C 

Marble Corner, liipley SE 

aMarco, Greene SW 

aMardenIs, Huntington, ,NE 

aMai-eniro, Crawford S 

Mariah Hill, Spencer SW 

.Marietta, Mielby C 

aJlarion, Grant C 

.Markland, Switzerland SE 

aMarkle. Huntington XE 

Marklevllle, Madison C 

a.Marmont, Marshall N 

a Marshall. Parke W 

aMarshilchl, Wai-ren W 

.Martinsbiii-gh, A\'ashlngt(m, .3 

• Martinsville, Morgan. .C 

Martz, Clay W 

aMarysvllle, Clark S 

Mason, Wabash N 

Mattsvllle, Hamilton — ^...C 

aMauckport, Harrison S 

Maumee, Jackson S 

a.Mauzy, Rush E 

Maxiiikukee. Marsliall N 

9MaxvUle, Spencer SW 

a Maxwell, Hancock C 

Maiifield, Wells NE 

a Mays, Kush E 

9MaysvlUe, Allen NE 

a Maywood, Marion C 

Mechanlcsburgh, Henry E 

a Medarysville, Pulaski, ,NW 

a Medoi-a, Jackson S 

aMellott, Fountain W 

Meltzer, Shelby 

a. Memphis, Clark S 

aMentone, Kosciusko N 

a Merom, Sullivan SW 

Merriam, Noble NE 

Merrlllville, Lake NW 

aMessiek, Henry E 

aMetamora, F-ranklin E 

Metea, Ca.ss N 

Metz, Steuben NE 

aMexIeo, Miami X 

a Miami, Miami N 

a .Michigan City, La Porte NW 
a Michigantown, Clinton. ..C 

Middlebury, Elkhart N 

Middle Fork, Clinton C 

a^Itddletown, Henry E 

Miil<llelon-n Allen NE 

Miilland. Greene SW 

Mlilway, Spencer SW 

a.Mier, Grant C 

Mlfllin, Crawford S 

a Milan, Ripley SE 

Mllford, Decatur SE 

©Mllford. Kosiciusko N 

a.MIll Creek.La Porte. ...NW 

Milledgeville,Boone C 

a Miller, Lake NW 

a Millersburgli, Elkhart, . , , N 

a Mlllgi-ove, Blackford E 

Millhousen, Decatur SE 

aMIllegan, Parke W 

Millport, Wa.shIngton S 

.Mlll'sCorners, Jay E 

aMilltown, Crawford S 

a.MIllvIlle, Henry E 

Millwood, Kosciuski N 

Mllner's Corners, Haucock. . C 

aMilo, Huntington XE 

aMllroy, Rush E 

a -Milton, Wayne E 

aMIneral City, Greene — SW 
aMisliawaka, Sr. Joseph — N 

a Mitchell, Lawrence S 

MixersviUe, Franklin E 

Moberly, Harrison S 

Modoc, Randolph E 

a .Mohawk, Hancock C 

Moiigo, Lagrange NE 

.Monitor, Tippereanoe W 

a Monmouth, Adams NE 

aMonon, White Xnv 

-Monroe, Adams XE 

.Monroe City. Knox SW 

Monroe Mills, Monroe S 

aMonroeville, Allen XE 

Monrovia, Morgan C 

aMontclair, Hendricks G 

• Monterey, Pulaski NW 

• Moiitez, Ca.ss N 

• Montezuma, Parke W 

• Montgomery, Daviess. ..SW 

• Mont.lcello. White. ..NW 

• Montmoreiicl. TIppecanoeAV 

a .Monlpcller, I'.lackford E 

MonnlMcnl t 11\ , Hullt'n. .NE 
Moonev, .l:icks,,n S 

• Mooi-e, lie Kalli XE 

Moorelleld, s\\ itzcrland. . .SF 

• -Mooreland. lleni-y K 

Mooresburgli, Pulaski ....SW 

• .Moore's Hill, Dearborn. .SE 

• Mooresvllle, Morgan C 

Moore's Vineyard, Bartli'w .S 

• Mortin, Clinton C 

t Morgan, La Porte NW 

• Morganstown, Morgan ...C 

-Morroeeo, Xewtoil XAY 

a Morris, Ripley .SU 

a M(e-risto\\ II, Shelby C 

.Mcji-ton, Putnam W 

Moscow. P.n-li E 

-MoiinlaiiL S|iring. M:n-uii SW 

Mount ,\nl.urn, Shelby C 

.Mount Cu-iuel. Franklin E 

a-Moiiiil l ouiforr. Hancock C 
.Mount Flna, llinitiiiglou XE 
-\U. Heahliy, Bartholomew S 

Mount Hope, DeKalb XE 

Mount Jackmn, Marion C 



60 

50 
172 
lOO 
X 
250 
3-25 
,^,915 
X 
110 
256 
1'20 
X 
60 
300 
100 
22i 
88 
100 
35 
139 
25 
100 
40 
60 
810 
X 
600 
210 
200 
3,182 
200 
300 
176 
90 
150 
170 
126 
1,943 
140 
85 
X 
25 
'278 
75 
X 
65 
100 
90 
35 
X 
400 
100 
541 
800 
492 

100 
240 
200 
407 
150 
106 
X 
400 
50 
HO 
600 
'231 
7,358 
625 
676 
100 
711 
180 
X 
61 
118 
SO 
400 
805 
1,800 
40 
67 
89 
500 
100 
200 
X 
50 
X 
200 
114 
40 
60 
X 
890 
856 
150 
2,640 
1.439 
100 
X 
50 
X 
199 
100 
79 
400 
97 
300 
100 
573 
418 
50 
240 
100 
7S1 
1-55 
J, 193 
299 
750 
50 
50 
X 
100 



838 
S66 
100 
121 

X 
590 
210 
534 
475 

98 
132 

60 
171 
182 

90 
250 

25 

X 
110 



-Mount Liberty, Brown S 

Mount ,\lcj-idian, Putnam. .W 

Mount .Monali, Brown 8 

-Mount I'isL'ih. Lagrange.. XE 

Minim I"- "-nil. I'l-rrv S 

.Mount I'- i-i- ■ ' ' rawfoni ..S 

Monnls. I , , . SW 

-Mt. Stcr ni^% >\\ i!/crlaiid. .SE 

a Mount Mirniiiit. Henry E 

a.Mf. \'orn<iii, Po,sey...SVV 
.Mount Zi III. -Wells .\E 

• Miulilv lork, Clark S 

Mnil kick, Jefferson SE 

a .Miillicri-y, Clinton C 

a >luii<'i"e^ Delaware E 

a Murray, -(Veils XE 

Myers, Madison . .C 

• Xabb, Clark 8 

Napoleon, Ripley SE 

aNappaiiee, Elkhart X 

a Tiarron-s, Sullivan SW 

Nasbvillc, Brown 8 

Xebo, Cass N 

a Xt^brtiska, .Jennings SE 

aXeedliain. .lohuson C 

Xcfdi, Owen W 

Necdmorc, Brown S 

Xeff, Randolph E 

Xell's Creek, Jefferson SE 

, aXelson, Vigo W 

Xetfle Creek, Wayne B 

8 Nevada. Tipton C 

Xcvaila Mills. Steuben. ...XE 

aXc\iii, ilat-risol! s 

a New .\ll>any, Floyd .8 

-\ew .Msace. Deailjorn SE 

a -N ew .Viiistcniiim. Harrison S 
Newark. ( , reene SW 

9 New- -VnL'nslii. .Marlon C 

New Bel svllle. Brown S 

Xewberii, ijarttioloinew S 

Xewberry, Greene S-\V 

2\eip Bonlon, Spencer SW 

aXew Britton, Hamilton ..C 
New Briinsulck. Boone. .. C 
S Ncwimrgh. «-:n-rick. . . .SW 
New- Burlington. Delaware. ,F 
a New Carlisle, St. Joseph. N 
aNew f^astle, Henry. ...E 

New Corner, Delaware E 

New Corvfloii, Jay E 

Xew Ctiinlierland. Grant. . .C 

a New Ki-a. DeKalb NE 

Xew Fraiiklort, Scott S 

New Goshen. Vigo W 

a Xew Harmony, Posey . SAV 
^eu) Jlarrifibugrti, Wabash^N 

aXew Haven, Allen NE 

Xew Holland, Wabash N 

Xew Lancaster, Tipton G 

aXe\j^ Lebanon, Sullivan. SAA^ 

aXeW Lisbon, Henry. E 

Xew London, HoAvard C 

m^eir Madison. AA' abash . .N 

X'ew Mnriiui. l;lpley SE 

a New .Market. Alolitgom'y.AV 

Xew- M;n-s\i]le. Piiriiaiu W 

Xew Miiiilc l.iwn, Harrison. S 
Xew Miciin I'lrasant. Jay . .K 
Neu) J'u'r.'!hit\ Hancock . . ,C 

• New Parte, Flkhai-t X 

X'ew Pennington, Decatur. SE 
New Pliilade.phia, AA'ashi'u . 8 
Xew Pittsburgh, Randolph. . E 

• Xew Point. Decatur SE 

a Newixirt, A-el-lilillioii. . AV^ 
a New- I'l-ovidence, Clark... S 
a New lllchiniinil. .Montg'y, W 

• New Puss. M..ntgoniery. . W 
New Salem. Kn-h E 

• New Salisbury, llai-rison. .S 

X'ewton Stew-art, Orange S 

XewtoiiA-ilie, Si>encer SAV 

Newtown, Fountain W 

a Xew- 1-renton, Franklin ..E 

Xewvil e, licKalb XE 

Xew W::~li;niri,:ii. chirk ....S 

a Xeiv Wavcrley, ( ass X 

X. Wiiiclicsicr. lleiuii-ieks. .C 
eXickle Plate, stat-ke. . . XAV 

Nine -Alile. .Allen XE 

Xiiiei-eli, Johnson ...C 

Noah. Shelby C 

a>i>l)lesville, ILimilton.O 

Nogo, Hoii'ard C 

Xora, Marion C 

Normal, Grant C 

Xormanda, Tipton G 

Norristown, Shelby C 

Northficld, Boone C 

No. Galveston, Kosciusko.. N 

a North Grove, Miami N 

aNo. Indianapolis. Marion. C 
a North Judson. Starke. . XW 
Xorth Liberty, St. .Josepli. . .N 
aNo. Madison, Jefl'erson. .SE 
aNo. MaiKthester, Wabash. N 
aNorth Salem, Hendricks. .C 
Xorth's Landing. Ohio .,.,SE 
a North rnion.'Montgom'y.W 
a North A-ei-iion, Jennings.SE 
North Webster, Kii.seinsko. . N 
a Notre Dante. Sr. Joseph. .X 

Xottlnghaiii, AVells XK 

a Null's -Aims, Fayette E 

Xyesyille, Parke W 

aOak, Pulaski NAT 

Oiikalla, Putnam A'i^ 

Oakdalr. Jennings SE 

OOakihini, Vanderburgh. SAV 

aOakford, Howard C 

oak Forest, Fi-anklin E 

Oakland, spencer SAV 

aOakland City, Gihson. . .SAV 

aoakl.'indon. Marlon C 

link lli.hn . Kosi-lusko N 

• Oaktnwn. Knox SAV 

aOakvillc. Ilc)a«!n-e E 

aOakwc "(1. I.al'oi-te NW 

ailanl S|H-ing. Scoir s 

Gatsvlllc, Pike SW 

Obei, Starke NAV 

Occident, Rush E 

Ockle.v, Carroll c 

Octagon, Tlppectmoe AV 

Odd, Parke AY 

Odell. 'll|i]>ecanoe AV 

Odon. Daviess SAV 

•^gdcli, lleln v E 

Oldenhur.-'li. Krankliii E 

Olean. lliiiley SE 

Olio, Hamilton 

aOlIve llIll,AVayne E 

aOliver, Posey SAV 

Omega, Ilamilton C 

Ontario, Lagl-tinge NE 

a Onward, Cass ^ 



POP. 

25 
90 
50 

X 
X 
75 
X 
105 
200 
8,738 
50 
25 
74 
500 
6,219 
106 
X 
100 
350 
600 
'25 
400 
X 
142 
150 
50 
X 
40 
X 
X 
X 
100 
75 
X 

16,482 
400 
185 
190 
•200 
60 
179 
3'22 
100 
92 
50 
1,282 
50 
530 
2,2'29 
200 
250 
100 
'25 
76 
180 
1,095 
175 
1,270 
160 
169 
188 
187 
246 
85 
'200 
119 
114 
171 
1-23 
391 
500 
X 
100 
83 
171 
469 
247 
172 
400 
175 
81 
100 
250 
!07 
200 
2'24 
268 
166 
116 
X 
100 
220 
200 
2,'221 
'25 
160 
50 
114 
100 
173 
100 
283 
' 700 
300 
850 
200 
1,689 
450 
100 
73 
3,842 
X 
3,000 
80 
50 
125 
60 
50 
62 
X 
110 
'25 
100 
1,081 
240 
X 
256 
30 
X 
35 
23 
X 
SO 
X 
X 
X 
150 
400 
'200 
673 
150 
X 
X 
40 
(OO 
ilOO 
50 



213 



<A 



J0WJI8. COUNTIES. iSDE"^, POP. TOWXS. COUXTIE8. INDEX. 



«»Ort, Starke NW 25 

frrangc, Fayette E lOt) 

Orongevillc, Orange S 95 

Orchard Grove, Lake ....NW 70 

Oregon, Clark S lOO 

OOrestOK, Madison C X 

Org;in Sjiriiitr. \Vasliiugtou..S X 

OOrion, Kosriu^lco N X 

OrlpjKl, SlrulK'n -.,NE 416 

• Orleans, Orange S 813 

Ovnias, Wliitley NE 25 

Orth, .McmtKomery W 25 

Oscar, Dcratur SE X 

• Osceola, St. Joseph N 125 

• Osgood, Kipley SE 1,000 

• Osslan, Wells NE (322 

Ofi-sves.'!!. Kosciusko N 127 

• Otis, I.al'nrle NW 175 

• Otiseo, ( lark 8 318 

• Otterbein, Benton W 210 

Otto, Clark S 35 

Otwell, Pike SW 170 

Onfa, Steuben NE X 

Outlet, Starke NW X 

Ovid, Madison C 75 

• Owaseo, Cnr'T,ll C X 

Owen, Clark S 40 

• Owenstmrgh, Greene ...SW 405 

• Oivensville, Gibson S W 700 

• Oxford, Benton W 715 

• I'ackerton, Kosciusko., ..N 150 
Palestine, Kosciusko N 200 

• Palmer, Lake ,..NW 100 

Palmyra, Harrison S 300 

Paoli, Orange S 69fi 

• Paragon, .Morgan C 306 

• Paris, .lennii.gs SE 1.56 

• Pai-is Crossing, -lennings.siH; x 
Park, Greene SW 50 

• Parker, Itandolpb E 250 

Parkersburgh, Moutgoni'y.AV 94 

Parker's Settlement,ros'y.S W X 

P.o'Ari//. , I'arke W 160 

Pasliam. Lagrange NE 50 

Pate, Oliid SE X 

• I'atoka, Gibson SW 775 

Patrlckburgh, Owen AV 460 

• Patriot, Switzerland .. .SW 500 
I^atronville, Spencer SW 50 

• Patton, Carroll C 25 

• Paw Pom, Miami !T 60 

• Paxtons, Sullivan SW 16-1 

• Peabodv. Wliiiley NH 50 

• Pecksbiirgli. lleniiricks. . 75 

• Pekin, Washington S 160 

• Pendleton, .Madison C 715 

Pennville, Jay E X 

Peoria, Franklin E 50 

Peon'a, Miami N 120 

Peppertown, Franklin E 112 

Perkinsville, Madison C 200 

Perrysbnrgh, Miami N *1- 110 

• Perrysi'ille, Vermillion. .W 6-15 

• Perth, Clay W 63 

• Peru, Miami N" 5,285 

Peter Cooper, Brown S 100 

• Petersburgli, Pike. .SW 1,195 

• Peterson, Adams NE 40 

Petersville, Bartholomew. . .S 200 

Petit, Tippecanoe W X 

• Pettysville, Miami N" 50 

• Philadelphia, Hancock... C 185 
PIckard's Mills, Clinton. . .-. . C 200 

• Plerceton, Kosciusko — N 1,084 

• Pierceville, P.ipley SE 150 

• Pigeon, Spencer SW 25 

Pike's Crossing, Boone C 30 

Pike's Peak, Brown s 100 

Pikevtlle, Pike S W 108 

PllotGrove, Kewton NW 160 

Pilot Knob, Crawford S X 

• Pimento, Vigo W 175 

Pine, Cass N 100 

• Pine Vlllaffe, Warren. . . . W 190 
Pinkamink, Jasper NW X 

• Pitfsb.iro, Hendricks 418 

• Pitt.sbui-gli, Can-oil C 300 

• Plaintield, Hendricks C 1,000 

Plainville, Bai iess SW 91 

Pleasant, Switzerland SE 300 

Pleasant Grove. Ja.sper. . . NW X 

Pleasant Hill. MontgomeryW X 

• Pleasant Lake, Steuben. NE 700 

• Plea.saut Mills, Adams. .NE 135 
Pleasant Plain, Hunt'n. . . . NE 104 

• r*leasant P.idge, Jasper. NW 60 

Pleasant View, Wabasti N 50 

Pleasantvilln, Sullivan.... SW 200 

Plevna. Howard G 125 

Plum Tree, Huntington. ..NE 62 

• Plvinoutli, Marshall.. .N 2,571 

Poe, Allen NE X 

Point Isabel, Grant 100 

Poland, Clay W 150 

Pond Creek Mills, Knox. .SW X 

• Poneto, Wells NE 180 

Poplar Grove, Hov/ard C 50 

• Porter, Porter NW 224 

%PorUrs, Cass N X 

Portersvllle, Dubois SW 155 

• Portland, Jay E 2,500 

Portland Mills, Parke W '250 

• Poseyville, Posey SW 400 

• Poston, Kipley SB 98 

Potato Creek, Montgomery . W 25 

9 Potter's, Noble NE 100 

• Powers, Jay W US 

Prairie Creek, Vigo W x 

Pralrleton, Vigo w 236 

Prather, Clark < 25 

Pratt, Clav W X 

• Preble, .\dains NE X 

• Prescotf, Shelby c 100 

Priam, Blackford E X 

• Princeton, Gibson.. .SW 2,509 

Prince Willicni., Carroll 70 

Providence, .lohnson C X 

Pucker Brush. Wabash N 50 

Pulaski, Pulaski NW 100 

• Purcells, Knox SW 50 

• Putnamville, Putnam.... W 204 

Pyrmont. Carroll C 100 

Quaker Hill, Vermillion.... W X 

Quakertown, Union E 100 

• Queensville, Jennings. ..SE 97 
Quercus Grove, Swit'd SE 45 

• Quincy, Owen W 228 

liaber, Whitley NE X 

• Raccoon, Putnam W 185 

• P.adnor, Carroll G 50 

liaglesvllle, Daviess SW 150 

• F.ainstown, Hendilck8....0 .50 

Rainsvilc, Warren W 121 

Ealeigh, Kush E 151 

Bamelton, Brown S 45 

• Eamsey, Harrison S 195 

Bandolpb, Baudolpk S 54 



POP 



Ranger, Perry S 25 

Pafstni/y//, Boone G 25 

• liaub. Benton W 175 

• Kay, Steuben NE 80 

• Rav's Crossing, Shelby C 50 

• RavBville. Henry E 150 

Red Bridge, Wabash N X 

Red Cloud, Knox SW SO 

Reililington, Jackson S 82 

• Red Key, Jay E 200 

• Reed, Delaware E 51 

• Keels^ille, Putnam W 122 

Reese's Mill, Boone C r25 

liego, Orange S 30 

Keliobotli, Harrison S ,50 

• Uel, Kiplev SE X 

Roilisliuru'li,'Wclls NE 50 

• Uennugton, .laspor NW 761 

• Reno, ilendriek.-. 40 

• IJensscIaer, Jasper. .NW 913 
Reserve, Miami N X 

• Retreat, Jackson S X 

Rexvillo, Riplc SE 50 

• RcviioMs, While NW 400 

• Riceviile. Crawford S 50 

Richards, llrown S 25 

9 /,'frk'irif^oii, St. Joseph. .N X 

Jiichliind, Spencer SW 125 

Richland, Ru.sh E 119 

Richland Cenire, Fulton. ...N 35 

• liichnionil, Wayne. ...E 12,710 

• Rich Valley, Wabash N X 

Richwoods, Delaw.aro E X 

ORidgeville. Randolph E 775 

Eidgeway, Howard C 2S 

Rigdon, Grant C X 

S Riley, Vigo W 650 

Kiplev. Noble NE X 

• Kisins Snn, Ohio ....SE 1,806 
River, HuntinLMon NE X 

• Riverside, Fouidain W 50 

• River Vale, Rawi-enee S 120 

• Hoachdale, Putnam W 275 

• Eoann, Waba,sh N 600 

• Roanoke, Huntington.. NE 607 

• Eobison, Greene SW 60 

• Rob Roy, Fountivin W. 50 

• llocliester, Fulton N 1,869 

Rock Creek, Huntington. NE 100 

• Rockfleld, Carroll C 800 

• Eocktord. .Jack.son S 50 

RnrkliiiKt, Hi'orv E 60 

Rock Lane. .lolinson C X 

a l!ock|i(>rt,S|icnccr. ..SW 2,382 

• l:o<'kville, Parke W 1,684 

llniicnsrilly, Henry E 100 

Roil. Blackford E X 

• Rolhng Prairie,LaPor'e NW 427 

• i:ome. Perry S 199 

• Rome City, Noble NE 509 

• R(nnney, 'Tippecanoe W 200 

Riunona, Owen W X 

• Rouo, Perry S lOO 

Root, Allen NE X 

IJoscoe, Hamilton C X 

• Roseburgh, Grant C 75 

• Rosedale, Parke W 207 

• Rose Hill, Wabash N 73 

• Rose Lawn, Newton, ...NW 150 

Roscville, Park W 87 

Rosewood, Harrison ,S 50 

• Ross, Lake NW 75 

Rosston, Boone C X 

• Rossville. Chnton C 471 

Round Grove, White NW X 

• Royal Centre, Cass N 400 

RoyalTon, Boone C 250 

• Roverron, Delaware E ."0 

Rugllv, l!artliol,-mew S 30 

• Rural. Re.e^loipli E 50 

Rush Creek Valiee, Wash'n.S 100 

• Kusliville, Rush E 2,511 

Hussell's Mills, Parke W 75 

• RuBsellvtlle, Putnam W 157 

• Russiavilie, Howard C 419 

Rutland, Marshall N X 

Ryiniui, Washington S X 

9R'/)ie<(r, Fountain W 50 

• Sabine, Marion C X 

• St. Anthony, Dubois.... SW 150 
St. Bernlce. Vermillion W 122 

C^OMrf, Kosciusko N X 

St. Croix, Perry S 25 

St. Henry; Dubois S W 62 

• St. James, Gibson SW 100 

• St. John, Lake NW 200 

St. Joseph, Vanderburgh. SW 60 

• St. Joseph -s Hill, Floyd. ..S 40 
St. Leon, Dearb:irn SE 354 

• St. Louis (grossing, Bar'w.S 165 
St. Magilalene, Kipley SE 60 

• St. Mary's Vigo W 200 

St. .Maurice, Decatur SE 150 

St. .Meinrad, Spencer SW 203 

St. Omer, Decatur SE 180 

• St. Paul, Deeatur SE 1,013 

St. Petera, Franklin E 114 

• St. PblHp, Posev, SW 60 

St. Wendells, Posey SW 200 

Salamonia, Jav E 1.50 

• Salem, Washiugtini S 1,6.50 

Salem Centre, Steuben . . . . N E 160 

A'«ft"n.«, Fulton N 100 

• Saline City, Clay W 196 

Salt Creek, Porter NW X 

• Saltillovllle, Wa.shington..S 176 
Saluda, Jetferson SE 50 

• Samaria. Johnson C 96 

Said)orn, Knox SW 252 

• Sanfor .. Vigo W 200 

• Sandusky, Decatur Si-l 25 

San Jaeiu*^ , Jennings SE 50 

San Pere, Stark NW 262 

Santa Claus, Spencer SW 110 

Santa Fe, Miann' N 92 

eSarat.iL'a. Randolph E 136 

Sardina, Decatur SE 200 

Satuni, Wliitlcy NE X 

Scalesville. Warrick W 75 

• Seheveville, Lake NW 160 

Schellville, Dubois W 75 

SclioontT, Brown S 50 

• Schooner Fi»int, Crawford. S 60 

• Scipio, Jennings SE 250 

• Seircle\-ilie, Clinton C 150 

Scotland, Green SW '210 

Scott, T,agrange , NE X 

• Scotlsbui-frli, Scott S 700 

Se.oltsvillc-, Flovd S 150 

• A'co//r///c. La.vrence .S X 

• Seafleld, White NW 50 

Seba, Washington S 50 

• Sedalia, Cltnton C 200 

• Sedan, De Kalb NE 160 

• Sedley, Porter NW X 

• Se^!ley'.-ille, Vigo W X 

• Sellersburgh, Clark S 375 



TOW^NS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



• Setma, Delaware E '244 

Selvin. Warrick SW 300 

Servia, Wabash N 85 

Sevastopol. Kosciusko N 375 

• Sexlon. Rush E ,50 

• Seymour, J.aekson S 6,0t)0 

Shanghai, Howard C 30 

Shannoudale, M"nlg.)Hiery. W 116 

Sharp's .Mills, Harrison 8 X 

• Sharpsville, Tipton 280 

Sharptown, Fr.mklin E X 

Shawnee Mound, Tippcc'e.W X 

OSheffleld, Lake NW X 

• Slielhurn, Sullivan SW 40O 

OShelbv, Lake NW 90 

• •Shelby ville, Shelby.... 3,745 

• Sheldon, Allen NE '20O 

Sheridan, Hamilton C 400 

Sherman, Randolph E 65 

Sherwood, Jennings SE X 

• Shiedeler, Deleware E 50 

• .Shields, Jackson S 50 

• Shoals, Martin SW 900 

Shore, Lagrange NE 25 

Siberia, Perry 8 '& 

• Sidney, Kosciusko N 234 

sih-ei-\i!h', Lawrence 8 100 

Sims, Grant C 175 

SiId^s, Harrison 8 X 

Sitka, Wliile NW 25 

• Six -Milcleiinings SE 400 

Slatfi. ,/ennings SE 50 

Slate Cut, Clark...: S X 

• Sleeth, Carroll C X 

Sloenm, Blackford E X 

Snnn-tshurgh. MontgomeryW 75 

• snu'illev. Washington S X 

Sniilcv, Daviess SW X 

SmuhOelrt, Wayne E X 

Smithland, Shelby C 125 

Smithson, White NW X 

Smith's Valley, Johnson. . . . G 58 

• Smithville, Monroe 8 112 

Srminv:. Decatui- SE 50 

• Snoddv's Mills, Fountain. W 350 

• Snow Hill, Randolph E 35 

• Scjlilude, Posey SW '25 

Solon, Clark 8 80 

Solsberry, Greene SW 120 

Somerset, Wabash N 300 

• Somerville, Gibson SV/ lOO 

Snonr>ver. Vigo W 35 

aSoiilli 1!<-U(I,SL JosephN 13,'297 

Souih licthaiiv. r.art'w S 130 

Soulh lioslon. Washington.. S X 

South C.ite. Franklin E 50 

South Gransier. Monroe 8 '25 

South Martin. Martin SW . X 

South Ml'fovd. Lagrange.. NE '200 

• Soulli]]orr. Marion G 400 

©soulli Raul). Tiiipecanoe. W 75 

S.inth Wi'sr. Flkhardt N 100 

• .■^onlh Whitlcv, Whitley NE 600 

• Spailes, l;i|)ley :...SE 160 

• Sparksvillc. Jackson 8 58 

Sparta, Dearborn SE 76 

Spartanburgh, Randolph E '250 

Spearsville, Brown S 100 

• Spencer, Owen W 1,666 

Si>cncerville, De Kalb NE 300 

• Spu-cland. Henry E 600 

aSlHker, Wabash N 100 

Spraytown, Jackson S 75 

Sprlngdale, Ripley SE X 

Springfield, Franklin E 35 

Spring Hill. Decr.iur E '25 

■ Sprnigport. Henry E 1'28 

• Springviile, Lawrence 8 237 

Spurgeon, Pike 8W X 

• Stooo's, Vanderburgh. .SW 50 

Stampers' Creek, Orange S X 

Stanlord, Mi'nroe S 73 

Stanh'y, Noble NE X 

• Star, Ru.sh E 117 

• Star City, Pulaski NW 217 

•Starmiti, Spencer SAY '22 

• State Line, Warren W 30O 

• Staunton, Clay W 175 

• Steam Corner, Fountain . W 61 

Stendal, Pike SW 113 

,9(eno, Lagrange NE X 

• Stevens, Fountain W 25 

• Stewartsville, Posey SW 133 

Stilesville, Hendricks C 360 

• Stillwell, La Porte NAV 100 

• Stines'.-ille, Monroe 8 300 

Stip's Hill, Franklin E 50 

Stockdale, Miami W 93 

• Stockwell, Tippecanoe .. .AV 393 

• Stone Bluffs. Fountain. . . . AV (10 
Stone's Crossing, Johnson... C loo 

Stony Point, Jefferson S 50 

Story, Brown 8 25 

• Straughn. Henry E 230 

Strawtown, Hamilton C 100 

St?ingtow7i, Harrison S 55 

Stnmke's Corners, Ripley. .SE X 

Sugan, Jefferson SE X 

Sugar Branch. Switzerl'd . .SE X 

• Sugar Creek, Hancoek C X 

Sugar Grove, Tippecanoe . . . W 100 

• Sullivan, Sullivan ... .SAV '2,160 
SuliOnu- Hill, Shelby C X 

• Suljilinr Springs, Henry. . .E 256 

• Sumanville. Porter NW ICKI 

• Summit, DeKalb NE OB 

• Summit GrOA'c, Verm'n. .W 61 

• .Sunimitville, Madisou G 60O 

Sumption Prairie, St.Joseph.N 35 

• Sumnaii. Ripley SE 260 

• SuiTcy, Ja.spor NW 25 

Survant, Pike SAV X 

Swain's Bill, Randolph E 50 

• Swan, Noble NE 134 

Swanington, Benton AV 30 

Swanville, Jefferson SE 50 

• Swayzee, Grant C 150 

Swcet llome, St. -Joseph. ...N X 

©Sweetsers, Grant C 346 

• Switz City, Greene SW 187 

• Sycamor(^ Howard C 125 

,'^ylvaina, I'arkc W 193 

© Syi:icus(-. Kostansko N 560 

Syria, Orange 8 X 

Tahor, Delaware E 25 

• Talbot, Benton W 80 

Tampico, Jackson S 115 

• Tampiro, Howard C 50 

Tarkeo, Deeatur SE X 

Tassinong, Porter NAV m 

• Tasweli, CrtiwfonI S 50 

• Taylorsville. r.arlh'iioniew.S 357 
Teeumseh, Vigo W 90 

• Teegarden, Marshal I N 97 

Tcflt, Jasper ..NW X 

• Tell City, PeiTy , ,,.S 2,112 

Temple, Crawford ,S X 



• Templctcn, Benton W 400 

• Tennyson, Warrick SA\^ X 

Terhnne. Boone C 50 

• 'IVrre ( oupce, St. Joseph. .N 50 
aTerre Haute, Vigo. ...W 26,040 

ri'tniiiinlh, Tipton C 100 

a'l'hayer, Newhm NW 60 

• Thomas, Warren .AV '25 

• Tliorntown, Boone C 1,550 

• Tilden, Hendricks G X 

Tilman, Carroll C X 

• Tiosa, Fulton N 150 

• Tippeeanoetown, MarsfiallN 100 

• Tipton, Tipton 1,5.50 

Titusville, Ripley SE 50 

• Tobensport, Perry 8 60 

Tocsin, AVells NE 25 

Todd, Monroe S X 

Toga, Shelby C X 

• Tolestone, Lake NW 298 

Tollgate, Hendricks X 

Toney, Wells NE x 

Toronto, Vermillion W 100 

Toto, Starke NW 40 

• Tracy, La Porte NAV 140 

"Trader's Point, Marion C 100 

• Trafalgar, Johnson C 402 

Trask, Grant c 40 

• Treaty, Wabash N 100 

Trenton, Randolph E x 

Trmton, Blackford E 124 

Trinity Springs, Martin . . .8W 130 

• Trout7iian.s, MontgomeryW X 

• Troy, Perry 8 800 

Tulip, Greene SW X 

• Tunnclton, Lawrence S 148 

Turkey Creek, Steuben ...NE 50 

• Turner, Clay W 225 

Twelve lAIile, Cass N 100 

• Tyner City, Marshall N 1'23 

• Underwood, Scott S 100 

Union, Pike SW 140 

• Union Center, La Porte.NW x 

• Union City, Randolph ....E 4,000 

Uniondale, Wells NE X 

Union Grove, Grant C X 

• Union Mills, La Porte.NW 670 

LTnionport, Randolph E 100 

Unionville, Monroe 8 ICO 

Union Village, Jo\\mon C 100 

• Upland, Grant G 230 

Upton, Posey SW x 

• Urbana, Wabash N 76 

• UrmeyvlIIe, Johnson C 25 

• Utica, Clark 8 525 

Valeene, Orange S 1.30 

• Valentine, Lagrange NE 150 

Valley City, Harrison 8 100 

• Valley Mills, Marion C 74 

• Vallonia, Jackson S 177 

• Valparaiso, Porter . . NW 4,461 

• Van Buren, G rant c 124 

Van Buren, Lagrange NE 176 

Vandalia, Owen AV 71 

• Veedersbnrgh, Fountain . AV 536 

• Velpen. Pike SAV 100 

Vera Cruz, Wells NE. SOO 

• Vermont, Howard C 40 

• Vernon, Jennings SE 800 

• Versailles, Eipley SE 700 

Vesta, Clark 8 X 

• Vevay, Switzerland SE 1,884 

• Vienna, Scott 8 173 

Vigo, Vigo AV X 

Vilas, Owen W 10 

• Vincenucs, Knox. ...SAV 7,680 

Vine Springs, Rijiley SE 20 

Vineyard. Switxerland SE X 

Viola, Noble NE X 

• Vistula, j:i khart N 136 

Vivalia, Putnam W 25 

Vogel, Dearborn SE X 

Volga, Jefferson SE 50 

• Votaw, Wayne E X 

• Wabasli, Wabash N 3,080 

• Wadena, Benton W x 

• AA'adesville, Posey SAV 250 

• It'af/oj?*^/', Miami N 50 

• Waikcl, Wells NE X 

• AVailesh.jro. Bartl.olomew.S 166 

AVakanisa, Klkhart N 377 

AVakeland, Morgan C 30 

• Waldron, Shelby 371 

• AValkerton, St. Joseph N 764 

Wallace, Fountain W 75 

• Wallen, Allen NE 109 

• AA'alnut, Marshall N 148 

AA'alnut Grove, AVarren W 100 

• AValton, Cass N 453 

• Wanatah, La Porte NW 372 

\Viird, Boone C X 

• Ayarren, Huntington NE 600 

Warrenton, Gibson SAV 150 

Warrington, Hancock C 195 

• W.-irsaw, Kosciusko N 3,123 

• '»V:iHhing:l<)U,DavicssSAV 4,323 

tWaxhiiajloii, Wayne E 314 

AVaterfoi-d, La Porte NE 100 

• Waterford Mills, Elkhart. N 130 

• Waterloo, De Kalb NE 1,376 

• AVaterman, Parke W 145 

• AVatson, Clark 8 75 

• WaveLand, Montgomery .W 593 

AA'averly, Morgan -.C 127 

a AVawakti, Noble NE 350 

Waw pecoiig. .Miami N 150 

Wayman.sville, Bartlio'w 8 182 

AVavnesburgh, Decatur SE 120 

• AVaynesviUe, Bartho'w S 110 

• AVaynetown, Moiitg'ry. . .W 669 

Wayport, Monroe 8 X 

Wea, Tippecanoe W 10 

Weaver, Grant C '25 

Webster, AVayne E 75 

Weljster, Kosciusko N 1'23 

• AVeisbmgh, Dearborn . . . SE 200 

• AVellsh. u-o. La Porte . . . NAV 116 

AVeltes. AVarriek SAV 35 

a\\"eslev, .Montgomery W X 

AVest r.aden. Orange S 50 

Westt hi'stiT, .lay E 50 

• AVestfteld, Hionilton C 600 

AVe.st Fork, Crawford S 200 

• AVestFranklin, Posey ..SW 50 
Westland, Hancock 60 

• West Lebanon, Warren ..AV 668 
We-St Liberty, Howard C 100 

• West Middleton, Howard. C 200 

• West Newton, Marion C '250 

AVesKiier. Ripley 8E 35 

aAVe.-tphalia, Knox SW 40 

a West l'(jint, FiiJiiecanoe. .AV 207 

aWest|iort, Deeatur SE 3,50 

IFcvi .svo .V/„v/.s,PikeSAV 35 

a AVest Slioais,Marlill SAV 150 

a ^Ve,stville, La Forte ,...NAV 6'27 

• Whcatlleld, Jasper NW 35 



TOAVNS. COUNTIES. INDE.X. POP. 

• Wheatland, Knox SW 2'20 

Wheaton, Putnam W 30 

• Wheeler, Porter NAV 160 

AVheeling, Delaware E 110 

AVIiiteombe, Franklin E 150 

White Clond, llaiTison S X 

AVhite Hall, Owen W 60 

• WhitelaTid, JrOiii.son G 2.10 

AVhite Lick. Boone C 160 

• Wbitestown. Boone C 540 

• AVhitesville, Montgomei-y. W 190 
AVhite W.iter, Wayne E 175 

• Whiting, Lake NW 115 

awiiltlock, Minitgomery. .AV 176 

Whitman, Dike SAV X 

AVickliffe, Crawford S 50 

AViibur, Morgan ^ 

Wild Cat, Carroll C 60 

Wiles, Tipton X 

• Wilkinson, Hancock C 60 

AVilliams. Lanriaice S 60 

\Vit!iinji.^lj'rr<i!i, .lolins(jn . . .0 '231 

Willlamsbnrgh, AVayne E 320 

• Williamsport, W.ir'n.W 1.350 
Williatmporl, Allen NE lOO 

• AA'lIliamstown, Deeatur. .SE 10!) 
AVill's Grove. Knox SAV 25 

• AA'illow Branch, Hancock. '275 

• Willvale, LaPorte NW X 

Wilmington, Dearborn SE 350 

Wilmot, Noble NE 25 

Wilson, Shelby O X 

• ■\Vinainac, Pulaski ..NW 1,000 

• ■«'inch est er, Randolph . E 2,500 

• AVindfall. Tipton 690 

Windsor, Randolph E 250 

Wiiii/iite, Montgomery AV 175 

• Wiiislow, Dike SW 300 

AVinterroud, Shelby C X 

• WintersviUe, Decatur . . . SE 75 

• AA'inthrop, AVarren W X 

• Wirt, Jefferson SE 50 

• AA-olcott, AVhite NAV 239 

• AVolcoltville, Ijlgrange .NE 6'29 

Wolf Creek, Marshall N 60 

AVolf Lake, Noble NE 183 

• Woodburn, Allen NE 45 

Woodbury, Hancoek C 91 

Woodland, St. Joseph N 90 

AVoodrutf, Lagrange NE 50 

• Woodville, Porter NW X 

AVoody's Corner, Parke.... W 20 

• Wooster, Kosciusko N 72 

• AVortliington, Greene.. .SW 1,185 

Wrignt, Greene SW 40 

AVriglit's Corners, Dear'n. .SE 75 

Wyandotte, Crawford S 80 

AVynn, Franklin E 40 

• Xenia, Miami N 733 

Yankeetown, AVarriek SAV 173 

Teddo, Fountain W 200 

• Yeoman, Carroll C 30 

Yorky, Lawrence S X 

Y'ork Centre, Steuben NE 76 

• l''orktown, Delaware E 331 

Torkville, Dearborn SE 70 

Y'oung America. Cass N 236 

Young's Creek, Orange 8 X 

• A'oungstown, A'igo ^V 100 

• Y-'untvilh". .Aloiitg-unerv. W lOi 
Zanesville. AVells XW '2.50 

• Zard, Jasper N AV X 

Zenas, Jennings SE 100 

• Zionsville, Boone G 855 

Zipps, Vanderburgh SAV 30 

Zulu, Allen NE 25 



Indian Territory. 



KATIOKS, 



index:. 



Atoka SE 

Cherokee 

Cheyenne and Arapahoe. ..W 

Choctaw SE 

Creek E 

Kansas, SW 

Kiowa, Comanche and Ap- 
ache SW 

Modoc NE 

is^exitral Strip NW 

Nez Perces N 

Oklahoma Country C 

Osage N 

Otoes and Mi^'sunrias N" 

Ottawas NE 

Pawnee , N 

Peorias NE 

Poncas N 

Pottiiwattomies C 

Quapaws NE 

Sac and Fox C 

Seminoles C 

Senecas NE 

Shawnee NE 

AVichitas 

Wyandotte NE 

TOWlfS. NATION'S. INDEX. 

• Adair, Cherokee NE 

Addington, Chickasaw S 

Alex, Chickasaw S 

Al-lu-we, Cherokee NE 

Anadarko, Wichita C 

Annette, Choctaw SE 

Arbekn, Seminoic E 

Arbuckle, Chick;is,'iw S 

At'rmli-ong, Chncmw SE 

Arnoldville, f.'hickasaw S 

• Atdka, Choctaw SE 

Baldwin. <'hic.kasaw S 

Baptist, ChLTokoo NE 

BartlcMVille. du'inkei'. . . . N E 

Beaver, Neutral snip NW 

Beef Creek, Chirka^iw S 

Bennington, < 'hod aw SE 

]^];um'. Choctaw SE 

• lilueiackiM, Cht'fokfc ..NE 

Bogi;y Depot, Choeraw SE 

Brazil Station, Clioclaw. . . . SE 

Briurtown, Cherokee NE 

Brooken, Choctaw SE 

Berney\'ille, Clii<'l^asaw S 

Cache, Choctaw SE 

#Caddo, Chortaw SE 

Camp Creek, ChL'rokee, , .NE 
Camp Snpply, Cherokee. ,NE 
Cantonment, Clieyenue and 

Arapahoe W 

Car.w's r'errj. Cherokee. .NE 

#(':itoosa, ciierokee NE 

#Clielsoa, Cherokee..... ..NE 



10 

X 
X 

100 

■^0 
100 
15 
35 
25 
400 
38 
35 
25 

50 
25 
15 
X 
25 
50 
50 
25 
20 
20 

350 
15 

540 

50 
25 
150 
31 



TOW.N'S. NATIONS. INDEX. .^OJ*. 

Childer's Station, CherokeeNP: Hi 

©Choteau, Cherokee 'HV, Tj 

©Claremore, Cherokee. . .NE 2& 

©Colbert, Chickfisaw S SO 

Coody's Ilhifr. Cherokee.. NE X 

Coo-y-yah, Cherokee NE !I0 

Cottonwood, Cherokee NE 25 

Comicil /^ow^e, Choctaw. .SE 38 

Cowlin^rton, Choctaw SE 15 

Crinerville, Chickawiw S x 

DarlinKt.on, Chcynnne and 

Arapahoe W X 

DoakHville, Choctaw SE 75 

Dresden, Chickasaw S 5!j 

Duncan, Chickasaw S 25 

• Durant, Choctaw SE 25 

Eagle TowTi. Choctaw SE 50 

Echo, ClH rokt-'- NE 50 

Econtuchka. tscniinoie E 35 

Emet, Cliickaf^aw S 75 

Erin Springs, Chickasaw. .. .S 7S 

• i':nl'aula, Creek E 175 

Fishcrtown. Creek E 20 

Fleetwood, Chickiisaw S X 

Flint, Cherokee NE 150 

• Fort Gibson, Cherokee. .NE 100 
Port Iteno, Cheyenne and 

Arapahoe W 150 

Fort Sill, Kiowa Res SW 75 

i-'ourmile, Peoria NE X 

Fred, Chickasaw S 23 

Garfield, Cherokee NE 10 

Gate City, Neutral Strip. .NW X 

Gertrude, Choctaw SE X 

• Gibson Station, Creek. ...E 20 

Good Land, Choctaw SE •15 

Grand Kiver, Wyandotte. .NE 75 

Green Hill, Choctaw SE 20 

Gro-\'er, Choctaw SE X 

Harney, Chickasaw S 30 

Harris, Cherokee NE 15 

Healdton, Chickasaw N 100 

Hennepin, Oiickasaw S 30 

.Jimtown, Chickasaw S 75 

Johnson. ( hickasaw S 23 

Kavanaugii, Choctaw SE X 

Kaw Agency, Kansas N SOO 

Kiowa, Choctaw SE 40 

Krebs, Choctaw SE X 

Kulilnia, Choctaw SE 20 

KuIlyChaha, Choctaw SE 35 

Lebanon, Chickasaw S 50 

• Lehigh, Choctaw SE 500 

Leon, Chickasaw S 75 

Locnst Grove, Cherokee. .NE 40 

Lone Grove, Chickasaw S X 

Long^'iew, Choctaw SE 15 

Lukfata. Choctaw SE X 

• McAllisTtT. ChoctJiw....SE 150 

M.'i.ard, < lu'rokee NE 35 

Ma\c\. ClidCtaw SE 25 

Micco, Creek E SO 

Mill Creek, Chickasaw S 50 

Monroe, Choctaw SE 23 

Morehead, Cherokee NE 35 

• Muscogee, Creek E 500 

Nelson, Choctaw SE 25 

Oakland, Chickasaw S 60 

Oak Lodge, Choctaw SE 150 

Oaks, Cherokee NE 36 

Oklabnma, Choctaw SE 50 

Okniulsree, Creek E 150 

Oo-wah-la. Cherokee NE 20 

Osmit. I'otlawaTtaniie . . .C 40 

Parr, ( hickasaw ...S 45 

Paul's Valley, Chickasaw S 500 

Paivlmska, Osage N 125 

Pawnee Agency. Pawnee. ..N 100 

Paw-Paw, Cherokee NE 25 

Pocola, Choctaw SE 20 

Ponca, Ponca N 36 

• Prairie City, Cherokee. .NE Hii 
Price, Chickasaw S fjii 

• Red Fork, Creek E 5ii 

Kcdland, Cherokee NE 82 

Ked Oak, Choctaw SE 570 

Eedrock, Otoe Agency NT 26 

Eidge, Creek E 50 

Sac and Fox Agency, Sac and 

Fox C 100 

Sacrod Heart Mission, Potta- 
wattamie C 20 

Salina, Cherokee NE 50 

Salllsaw, Cherokee NE 25 

Sanders, Cherokee NE 10 

Sans ]iois. ( iiuetaw SE 100 

Sa-sak-wah, ^^enlinole: E 50 

• Savanna, Chuctaw SE 150 

Shawiieetown, Pottawatto'e C 115 

Silver Ciiy, Chickasaw S 50 

Ski-a-took, Clierokee NE 15 

SpliiloQ Mill, Seneca NE 35 

South Canadian, Choctaw. SE 50 

Springfield, Creek E 40 

Stonewall, Chickasaw S 110 

Stringtown, Choctaw SE 400 

Talilequah, Cherokee. NE 525 

Tamaha, Choctaw SE 52 

Texanna, Chickasaw S X 

ThackerviUe, Chickasaw ^. 20 

Tish*>iiiiiifiO, Chickasaw .is 36 

Tulsa. Creek E 40 

Tnslika Ibninna. t Imcraw.SE 100 

• r, /,//Vy/rv, Cherokee. . . . N E 609 

• Vinita, Cherokee NE X 

Walner, Chickasaw S X 

Wapanucka, Chickasaw S X 

Watkins. Chickasaw S 65 

Wan-hil-lLT,i. Clierokee NE 200 

We-a-la-ka. Creek E "5 

%\\\-hvv'^ Kalis, CherokeeNE oO 

Wellston. Iowa C 10 

We-lnni-ka. Creek E 20 

We-wn-ka. Seininnlc K 175 

Wheeloek. n^^vX-iss SE 35 

White r.ead Hill. Chickasaw S 2a 

White Waier. Cherokee.. NE x 

Willis, Cliirkasaw S x 

Woodf(jr(l, Cbiekasaw S 50 

Yarnaby, Chickasaw S 10 



mwA. 



COUNTIES. 


INOEX. 


POP 


Adair 


SW 


1-1,1' 2 


Adams . 


SAV 


12,V.6 


Allanmkce 





18,Si5 


A|i|ianoose 


8 




Au.lulHin 




10,825 


Henlon 




22,302 


Blaek Hawk .... 


C 


23,SSC 


Beone 




24.37? 


Broaier 


r.'."'.".'.!NE 


14,39 ■ 



214 



OOUKTIBS. 



INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



liuchanan R 17,726 

Bucim Vista NW 11,530 

Butler N 14.538 

Calhoun VV 9,836 

Carroll W 16,329 

Caes SW 18,019 

Cedar E 17,832 

Cerro Gordo N 12,688 

Cherokee NW 1J,.584 

Chickasaw NE 13,899 

Clarke S 11,369 

Clay NW 6,438 

Clayton NE 26,853 

Clinton E 38,661 

Crawford W 16,131 

Dallas C 20,050 

Davis S 15,18!) 

Decatur S 1.5,083 

Delaware E 17,4.36 

Des Moines SE 85,733 

Dickinson NW 8,213 

Dubuque E 45,496 

Emmett N"W 2,781 

Fayette NK 22,422 

Floyd N 15,362 

Franklin N 11,324 

Fremont SW 15,921 

erecrio C 15,923 

Grundy C 12,804 

Suthrle W 16,439 

Hamilton C 14,075 

Hancock N" 5,089 

Hardin C 18,526 

Harrison W 20,560 

Henry SB 17,862 

Howard NE 9,305 

Humboldt N 8.065 

Ida W 9,012 

Iowa K 18,190 

Jackson E 22,8.89 

Jasper C 25,247 

Jefferson SE 15,995 

Johnson E 23,046 

Jones E 19,654 

Keokuk SE 23.318 

Kossuth N 9,3.S7 

Lee SE 34.024 

linn E 40.720 

Louisa SK 11,926 

Lucas S 14,791 

Lyon NW 4,007 

Madison S 16,240 

Mahaska S 27,131 

Marion S 23,419 

Marehali C 25.036 

Mills SW 13.727 

Mitchell N 12,825 

Monona W 12,178 

Monroe S 12,324 

Montgomery SW 15,901 

Muscatine E 24.320 

O'Brien NW 8,889 

Osceola NW 8,995 

Page SW 20,938 

Palo Alto NW 6,i!87 

Plymouth NW 15,481 

Pocahontas NW 6,152 

Polk C 61,907 

Pottawattiimie SW 45,866 

Poweshiek 18,203 

RinggoltJ S 12.730 

Sac W 12,741 

Scott E 41.966 

Shelby W 16,306 

Sioux NW 11,584 

Story C 17,527 

Tama C 21,622 

Taylor SW 15.973 

Union S 16,502 

VanBuren SE 16,170 

Wapello S 26,808 

Warren S 17,868 

Washington SE 18.604 

Wayne S 15,494 

Webster C 19.987 

Winnebago N 6.579 

Winneshiek NE 22.680 

Woodbury W 82,289 

Worth N 8,257 

Wright N 9,380 

Total 1,753,980 



TOWNS. COUNTIES, INDEX. 



POP. 



• Aobott, H.lrdin 100 

A.bingdon, .Jeflerson SK 224 

• Ackley, Hardin 1,473 

• Ackworth, Warren S 115 

»Adair, Adair SW 463 

#Adams, Muscatine E 50 

Addison, Humboldt N X 

• Aelel, Dallas C 1,105 

Adelphl, Folk C X 

• Afton, Union S 1,231 

mAitenci/, Wapello S 514 

#Ainsworth, Wat?hington .SE 418 

» Akron. Plvmouth NW 377 

Albany, Davis. S 60 

Albaton, Monona W X 

• Albla, Monroe S 2.142 

©Albion, Marsiiall C 469 

« Alden, Hardin C 508 

Aldrlch, Wright N X 

• Alexander, Franklin N 25 

• Algona, Xvossuth N 1,826 

Allen's Grove, Scott E X 

OAIlertuu, Wayne S 791 

• Allison, Butler N 3.36 

#Almont, Clinton E 250 

Aluioral, Delaware E 50 

Alpha, Fayette NE 100 

» Alta, Buena Vista NW 764 

Alta Vista, Chickasaw NE 60 

»Alton, Sioux NW 583 

»Altoona, Polk C 465 

Amador, Wapello S X 

• Amana, Iowa E X 

• Amber, Jones E 100 

• Ames. Story C 1,317 

Amish, Johnson E 100 

Amity, Scott E X 

Amitj ville, Des Moines .. .SE X 

• Anamosa, Jones E 1,874 

• Anderson, Fremont — SW 120 
Andrew, Jackscr, E 829 

• Angus, Boone C 1,683 

• Anita, CaiiS SW 616 

• Ankeny. Polk C 25 

Anna, Buena Vista NW X 

Annieville, Clay NW X 

• Aplington, Butler N 879 

Arbor Hiil, Adair SW 50 

• Arcadia, Carroll W 454 

Areola, Monona W X 

Argand, Jones E X 



Armour, Pottawattamie . .SW X 

Armstrong, Emniett NW 25 

Arthur, Ida W X 

• -ishawa. Polk C 75 

Ash Grove, Davis S X 

• Ashton, Osceola N W 150 

• Aspinwall, Crawford W 300 

• Asf or, Crawford W 450 

• Atjilissa, Muscatine E 300 

Athol, Sioux NW X 

• Atkins, Benton E 60 

• Atlantic, Cass SW 8,842 

Attica, Marlon S 166 

Auburn, Maha-ska S X 

• Atidiibon, Audubon. ..W 1,152 

• Augusta, Des Moines SE 200 

• Aurclia, Cherokee NW 668 

Aurora, Keokuk SK 50 

AuHin, Dickinson NW 50 

• Avery, Monroe S 105 

• Avoca, Pottawattamie. .SW 1,607 
Atmndale, Adair SW X 

• Avon, Polk C 25 

• Ayrshire, Palo Alto NW 50 

Bach Orore, Wriglit N X 

• Badger, Webster C 125 

Badger mil, Tama C 50 

• Bagley, Gutlirie W 295 

Baker, Jefferson SE X 

Baldwin, Jackson E 239 

Bnlluff, Scotu E X 

Ballyclougli, Dubuque E 50 

• Bancroft, Kossuth N 262 

Bangor, Marshall C 100 

Bankston, Dubuque E X 

Barclay, Black Hawk X 

• Bard, Louisa SE 50 

• Barnes, Maliaska S 110 

• Barnuui, Webster C 26 

Barrj-ville, Delaware E X 

• Bartlett, Fremont SW 189 

• Ba,esett, Chickasaw NE 225 

• Batavia, JcHerson SE 292 

• Battle Creek, Ida W 313 

Bauer, Marion S 65 

Baxter, Jasper C 100 

• Bayard, Guthrie W 881 

• Beacon, Mahaska S 676 

• Beaconsfleld, Ringgold S 75 

• Beaman, Grundy 218 

Bear Grove, Guthrie W 200 

• Beaver, Boone C 94 

• Beckwith, Jefferson -SE 50 

• Bedford, Tayior SW 1,742 

llecbcetown, Harrison W 25 

IJeetrace, Appanoose S 5 

• Belfast, Lee SE 60 

Belinda, Lucas S 40 

• Belknap, Davis S lOO 

• Belle Plaiiie, Benton E 2,092 

Belleville, Jefferson SE X 

• Bellevuc, Jackson E 1,398 

• Belmond, Wright N 727 

• Beloit, Lyon NW 390 

Belvidere, Monona W X 

Bennett, Cedar E 150 

• Bentonsjiort, VanBul'Cn.SE 276 
Bergeu, Allamakee NE 40 

• Berkley, Boone C X 

Berlin, Tama C X 

• Bernard, Dubuque E 200 

Bern,/, Marion S 15 

• Bertram, Linn E 143 

Berwick, Polk O X 

%Betha^iy Junction, Jyecixt.^ X 

Bethlehem, W'ayne S 126 

• Beulah, Clayton NE 50 

• Be\ingtou, Madison S 300 

Big Mound, Lee SE X 

• Big Rock, Scott E 125 

Big Spring, Wayne S 25 

• Bingliam, Page SW 40 

• Birmingham, VanBuren. SE 510 

• Bismarck, Clayton NE 44 

Biaekmore, Ringgold S 125 

Bladonsburg, Wiipello S 100 

Blaine, Buena Vistii NW X 

• Blairebnrgh, Hamilton. . . . C 50 

• Blairstown, Benton E 612 

Blakesburgh, Wapello S 198 

Bliikeville, Blackhawk, C X 

• Bl.anchard, Page SW 887 

• Blencoe, .Monona W 110 

• Bloomlleld, Davis S 1,527 

Blue Grass, Scott E 200 

Blufftsn, Winneshiek NE 102 

• Bode, Humboldt N 110 

Bolan, Worth N X 

Bon Accord, Johnson E X 

• Bonair, Howard NE 100 

• Bonaparte, Van Buren..SE 789 

• Bondurant, Polk C X 

• Boone, Boone 4,331 

• Ror>nesl>'g:h, Boone C 1,586 

• Booneville, Dallas C 116 

Border Plains, Webster C X 

Botna, Siielby W X 

Bouton, Dallas. G X 

Bowen, Jones E X 

• Boyden, Sioux NW X 

% Boner's Sla, WnnWn. ..SE 40 

Bovleston, Heni7 SE 36 

• ilraddyville. Page SW 196 

Bradford, Chickasaw NE 100 

• Bradgate, Humboldt N 100 

• Bniinard, Fayette NE 25 

Br iudon, Buchanan E 170 

OBrayton, Audubon W 210 

• Brtizil, Appanoose S 100 

• Breda, Carroll W 278 

O Brighton, Wastiington. . .SE 852 

B i«)e, Adams SW 25 

Bilstol, Worth N 100 

• Bristow, Butler---- N 218 

• Britt, Hancock N 689 

• Bromley, Mai-shali C 100 

• Brooklyn, Powesliiek C 1,217 

• Brooks, Adams SW 227 

Brookevillo, Jefferson SE 51 

Brough, Dallas C 40 

Brown, Clinton E 70 

Browning, Carroll.. W X 

BrownvUle, Mitchell N 85 

Bruce, Wright N y 

• Brush Creek, I'ay ette. . . NE 5'?6 

• Bryant, Clinton E 170 

Bi-yaiitburgh, Buchanan E 51 

Buck Creek, Bremen NE X 

Buchanan, Taylor SW 100 

Buena Vista, Clinton E 85 

• Buffalo, Scott E 408 

Buffalo Fork, Kossuth N X 

Buffalo Grove, Buchanan... E 80 

Buncome. Dubuque, E 40 

Burgess. Clinton E X 

Burk, Benton K X 

• Burl'g'tli, D'8Mn's.,.SE 23,459 



• Burnside. Webster 50 

BurrOak, Winneshiek. .. .NE 199 

• Burt, Kossuth N 75 

• Bus.sey, Marion S 104 

Dusti, Howard NE X 

• Butler, Keokuk SE 60 

Butler Center, Butler N 149 

Butlerville, Tama C 100 

Cairo, Louisa SE 123 

• Calamus, Clinton E 217 

Caldicell, Appanoose S 60 

Caledonia, Ringgold S '225 

Calhoon, Appanoose S X 

• California, Harrison W 50 

• Calicnder, Webster C 56 

• Calliope, Sioux NW 929 

• Calmar, Winneshiek. ...NE 991 
Caloina. .Slarlon S 75 

• Comanehe, Clinton E 760 

• Cambria, Wayne S 473 

• Cambridge, Story C 8'25 

Camp, Polk C X 

Camiibeil, Polk C 10 

• Campton, Delaware E X 

Canfleld, Black Hawk C X 

Canton, Jackson E 200 

• Cantril, Van Buren SE 358 

• Capron, Marshall C X 

Carbon, Adams SW 170 

Carl, Adams SW 12? 

• Carlisle, Warren S 811 

Carnforth, Poweshiek C 80 

• Carpenter, Mitchetl N 111 

• Carroll, Carroll W 1,885 

Carrollton, Carroll W 121 

• Carson, Pottawattamie SW 486 

Carter, Jovfn E '25 

Casady, Webster C X 

• Cascaue, Dubuque E 787 

• Casey, Guthrie W 413 

• Csistaiia, Winneshiek . . . NE 108 

Castana, Monona W lOO 

Castle Grove, Jones E 80 

Castievilie, Buchanan E X 

Cecilia, Howard NE '25 

Cedar, Maliaska S 80 

Cedar Biuff, Cedar E 107 

Cedar C7'eefc, Greene C 28 

• Cedar Falls, Black Hawk. C 3,385 

• Cedar Mines, Monroe S 160 

• Cedar Rapids, Linn E 15,426 

Cedar Vallev, cedar E X 

Cedar Valleij, Black Hawk.C 50 

• Centerdale, Cedar E 100 

• Centerville, AppanooseS 8,434 

Central City, Lmn E 390 

Centralia, Dubuque E 100 

• Centre Grove, Dubuque.. E X 

• Centre Junction, Jones. . .E 400 

• Centre Point, Linn E 562 

Ceres, Clayton NE 50 

Chancy, Clinton E 686 

• Chapin, Franklin N 260 

• Chariton, Lucas S 2,891 

• diaries City, Floyd. ..N 2,978 

• Charleston, Lee SE 190 

• Charlotte, Clinton E 340 

Charter Oak, Crawford ....W '<i5 

Chase, Johnson E X 

• Chelsea, Tama 824 

• Clierokee, Cherokee . NW 1,909 

Chester, Howard NE 101 

Chester Center, Poweshiek .C 12 

Chesterfield, Polk C 100 

• Chickasaw, Chickasaw. .NE 232 

• Cliillicothe, Wapello S 244 

• Chisholm, Monroe S 50 

• Churdan, Greene C 207 

• Cincinnati, Apanoose S 286 

Civil Point, Audubon W X 

Clanton, Madison S X 

• Clare, Webster C X 

• Clarence, Cedar E 671 

• Clarendon, Ida W 100 

• Clarinda, Page SW 2,808 

• Clarion, Wright N 624 

• Cto'i, Mills SW 25 

• Clarkson, Warren S 50 

• Clarksville, Butler N 643 

• Clay, Washington SE X 

Clayford, Jones E X 

Clay Mills, Jones E 43 

Clay's Grove, Lee SE 30 

• Clajton, Clayton NE 388 

• ClearHeld, Taylor SW 270 

• Clear Lake, Cerro Cordo . N 983 
demons. Marshal! C X 

• Clermont, Fayette NE 585 

• Cleveland, Lucas S 858 

• Cleves, Hardin C 75 

• Clifton, Louisa SE 100 

Climax, Montgomery SW '25 

Climbing Hill, Woodbury. .W 25 

• Clinton, Clinton E 12,012 

• Clio, Wayne S 92 

Clipper, Ringgold S X 

• Cllve, Polk C X 

Clyde, Jasper C 200 

Coal Creek, Keokuk SE 200 

• Coalfield, Monroe S 125 

Coalville, Webster C 549 

• Coburgh, Montgomery. .SW 161 

• Coin, Page SW 404 

Cold water, Cerro Cordo . . . , N X 

Colesburgh, Delaware E 300 

• Colfax, Jasper C 952 

College Springs, Page SW 532 

• Collins, Story C 150 

• Colo, Story C 'Xyi 

Columbia, Marion S 125 

Columbus City, Louisa . .. .SE 619 

• Columbus June, Louisa. SE 965 

• Commerce, Polk C 144 

Cominunia, Clayton NE 50 

Comiietiiie, Wapello S 30 

Concord, Hancock N 900 

Cojirfii, Jones E X 

• Conesville, Muscatine E '244 

Confidence, Wayne S 100 

Conkling, Audubon W X 

• Conover, Winneshiek. . .NE 168 

• Conrad G rove, G ruiiily C 800 

Conroy, Iowa E 15 

• Conwa, Taylor SW 885 

" -ol, Warren S X 

4 Coon Rapids, Carroll W 729 

• Cooper, Greene C 50 

Cope, Polk C 20 

• i'oppock, Henry SFi X 

Coralville, Johnson K 240 

• Corley, Shelby W 40 

• CorninK, Adams SW 1,483 

• Cori-e<^tionville, Wood'y. . W 721 

• Corwith, Hancock N 160 

• Corydon, Wayne S 820 

Cottage, Hardin C '25 

Cottage Hiil, Dubuque £ 200 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. OOTntTIES. INDEX. POP. 



Cotton Grove, Henry SE X 

Cottonville, Jackson .E 100 

• Cottonwood, Lee SE X 

• Council Ulufl'S, Potta- 

wattamie SW 21,557 

Council Hill, Clayton NE X 

County Line, Jefferson SR 50 

Covington, Linn E I 

Crabb, Jackson E X 

• Crawlordsville, Wash'n. . SE 266 
Creamery, Cerro Gordo N X 

• Crescent, Pottawatta'ie.SW 285 

• Crcsco, Howard NE 1,888 

• Creston, D nion S 7,893 

Creswell, Keokuk SE X 

Crete, Appanoose S 40 

• Crocker, Polk C SO 

• Cromwell, anion S 200 

Cromwell Centre, Clay. ..NW X 

• Croton, Lee SE 85 

• Crown. Decatur S X 

Crozier, Buena Vista NW X 

Crystal, Tama C 60 

Cumberland, Cass SW 150 

• Curlew, Palo Alto NW 60 

• Cushiiig, Woodbury W 100 

Dahlonega, Wapello S 116 

• Dakotali , Humboldt . . . N 866 

Dalby, Allamakee NE X 

Dale, Guthrie W 74 

Dallas, Marion S 80 

• Dallas Centre, Dallas C 499 

• Dana, Greene C 59 

• Daubnry, Woodbury W 283 

Diinforth. Johnson E X 

• Danville, Des Moines. ...SE 271 

• l)iiv<-ni>»rt, Scott E 23,830 

• :>a\ !s (:itv, I)(H;atur S 519 

I lavls ( 'iinicrs. Howard. . . . NE X 

• Dayton, Webster C 551 

Dayienville, Washington. .SE 250 

• Dean, Appanoose S 80 

• Decatur, Decatur S 204 

• Deeorali, Winneshiek NE 24192 

• Dcdham, Carroll W 181 

• Deep River, Poweshiek. . .C 200 

Deerfield, Chickasaw NE 25 

Deeriiig, AVinnebago N X 

De Etta, Poweshiek C 50 

• Defiance, Shelby W 808 

• DeKalb, Decatur S SO 

• Delaware, Delaware E 219 

De Leon, Cherokee .NW X 

• Delhi, Delaware E 5'27 

• Delmar, Clinton E 456 

Deloit, Crawford W 157 

• Delphos, Ringgold S 80 

• Delta, Keokuk SE 449 

• Denison, Crawford — W 1.633 
Denmark, Lee SE 275 

• Dennis, Appanoose S 50 

Denver, Bremer NE '200 

• Derby, Lucas S '274 

• DES MOINES,Polk..C 32,469 

• DeSoto, Dallas C 364 

• De Witt, Clinton E 1,396 

• Dexter, Dallas C 651 

Dickey, Bremer NE X 

• Dillon, Marshall 200 

• Dixon, Scott E S40 

Dodds, Woodbury W x 

£»6*/e, Guthrie W 46 

Dodgevllle, DesMoines....SE 100 

• Donahue, Scott E 250 

• Donley, Marion S '25 

• Domicllson, Lee SE 200 

• Doon, Lyon NW 25 

Doran, MitcheU N X 

Dorchester, Allamakee. . .NE 125 

Dot, Clinton E X 

• Doud's Station, Van B'n SE 250 

Douglas, Fayette NE 800 

Dover, Lee SE X 

• Dow City, Crawford W 424 

©Downey, Cedar E 140 

Downesville, Pottawatto'eSW X 

• Dows, Wright N 600 

• Drakesville, Davis S 240 

Draper, Jasper C X 

Dublin, Washington SE 150 

• Dubuqtie, Dubuque. ...E 26,830 

• Dudley, Wapello S 100 

D\il;e, Dubuque E '.i5 

• Dumont, Butler N 150 

• Dunbar, Marshall C 80 

• Dueombe, Webster C 40 

• Dnnlap, Harrison W 1,407 

• Dunreath, Marion S 40 

Durango, Dubuque E 50 

• Du.-nnt, Cedar E 541 

• Durham, Marion S 90 

• Dyersville, Dubuque E 1,065 

DyBart,Tama C 804 

Eagle Centre, Black Hawk. .C X 

• Eagle Grove, Wright N 1,217 

• Earlham, Madison S 287 

• Eari'.ng, Shelby W 400 

• Earlville, Delaware E 586 

• Early, Sac W 177 

A'njii i>« Jfoiwcs, Polk C X 

• East Elkpoi-t, Clayton. .NE X 

• Flast Nodaway, Adams. . SW 250 

• Eastport, Fremont SW 250 

East Side, Polk C X 

• Eddyv-ille. Wapello S 1,009 

Eden, Fayette NE 100 

Edenville, Mai-shall C 423 

• Edgewood, Clayton NE 450 

• Elberon, Tama C 200 

• Eidon, Wapello S 1,288 

• Kldora, Hardin C 1,614 

El Dorado, Fayette NE '200 

• Eldredge, Scott E 126 

• Elgin, Fayette NE 603 

a l-;lkadcr, Clayton NE 950 

l-:ikh!n-t, I'olk 50 

Elkhorn, Shelby W 40 

• Elk port, Clayton NE 600 

• Elk Biver Jc, Clinton E 50 

Ellington, Hancock N 50 

• Elliott, Montgomery. . . . SW 804 
Ellis, Hardin C 25 

• El Isworth, Hamilton C 200 

Elou, Allamakee NE 35 

Elrlck, Louisa SE X 

Elvira, Clinton E 25 

• Elwell, Story 100 

• Elwood, Clinton E 133 

• Ely, Linn E 100 

Kmeline, Jackson E X 

• Emerson, Mills SW 897 

• Ennnetsburgh, Palo 

Alto NW 1,'264 

Entei-prvie, Black Hawk. . .C X 

Ephesus, Dallas C X 

• Epworth, Dubuque E 887 

Erastus, Guthrie W X 



Brte, O'Brien NW 25 

• Essex, Page SW 521 

•Esthcrviilo, Emmett...NW 701 

Eugene, Ringgold S 40 

Eureka, Adams SW 75 

• Evans, Mahaska S X 

Eveland, Mahaska S X 

Evergreen, Tama C X 

Everly, Clay N X 

• Ewart, Poweshiek C 100 

• Excelsior, Mahaska S 500 

• Exira, Audubon W 6.52 

• Exiine, Appanoose S 100 

Fall-bank, Buchanan E 875 

• Fairfax, Linn E '255 

• Fairfield, Jefferson. ..SE 8,262 
Fairhaven, Tama C X 

• Fail-mount, Jasper E 45 

• Fairport, Muscatine E 210 

Fairvicw, Jones K ls75 

Fanslors, Guthrie W X 

• Farley, Dubuque I-i 466 

Farmer City, Fi-cmont. . .SW X 

Fanners. Sioux NW X 

• F'arinersburgh. Clayton. NE 160 

• Farmington, Van Buren SE 839 

• Farnhamville, Calhoun.. W 100 

• Farr.agut, Fremont SW 866 

• Faulkner, Franklin N 100 

• I'ayette, Fayette NE 892 

Felix, Warren S 25 

Fenton, Kossuth N X 

• Ferguson, Marshall C 160 

/•ei-H Palo Alto.. NW X 

Fcrrv, .Mahaska S X 

Fcvlil(!, W.irlh N 100 

F'estina, Winneshiek NE 190 

Fierce, Decatur S X 

Fijield, Marion S X 

Fifteen Mile, Tama C ■ SO 

• FiHmore, Dubuque E 60 

Finchtord, Black Hawk C 100 

Fine, Kossuth N X 

Flsk, Adair SW X 

• Flagler's, Marion S 40 

Flemingville, Linn E 25 

• Fletcher, S.ac W 350 

F'lint, Mahaska S X 

Florouceville, Howard.... NE 100 

• Florls, Davis S 850 

• Floyd, Floyd N '279 

% Floyd CrofiSing, Floyd. ..N X 

• Fsllets, Clinton E X 

• Fonda, Pocah(mta8 . . . . N W 433 

• Fontanclle, Adair SW 923 

F'oote, Iowa E 104 

• F^ord, Warren S 40 

• Forest City, Winneb'o . N 874 
Forest Home, Poweshiek. ..C 100 
Forest Mills, Allamakee. .NE 25 
Forestvilie, Delaware E 175 

• Fort Atkinson.Win'shk .NE 486 

• Fort Dodge, Webster. . O 4,6.62 

• Fort Madison, Lee. . . SE 4,925 
Four Corners, Jefferson SE 40 

• I'ranklin, Lee SE 806 

Franklin Station. Lee SE X 

Franklin Mills, D. MoinesSE X 

Frank Pierce, Johnson E 75 

Fi-ankviile, Winneshiek. .NE 100 

Fredei-ica, Bremer NE X 

Fredericksburgii, Chic'w. .NE 300 

• Fredonia, Louisa SE 173 

• F'l-edi-ic, Monroe S 121 

Freedom, Lucas S 40 

Frecport, Winneshiek NE 50 

• F'remont, Mahaska S 281 

French Creek, Alam'kee. .NE 40 

• Froelich Sta. , Clajton . . .NE X 

• Fruitland, Muscatine E 30 

Fryeburgh, Wriglit N 40 

Fri/town, Johnson E 50 

Fuiton, Jackson E 145 

Gainford, Maliaska S 85 

Gale, Woodbury W X 

Galcsburgh, Jasper C 175 

Gallon, Cass SW 25 

Galland, Lee SE . X 

• Galtviile, Wright N 100 

9 0aii-a, Ida W 100 

• Galvin, Marshall C X 

Gambrill, Scott E X 

• Garden Grove, Decatur. . .S 622 
(Jai'/irirt, Jones E 200 

• Garfield, Appanoose S 40 

Garnaville, Clayton NE 420 

• Garner, Hancock N 438 

• Garrison, Benton E 3'22 

Garry Owen, Jackson E '25 

• Garwin, Tama C 832 

Gear, Madison S X 

Gem, Clayton NE X 

• Geneva, Franklin N 800 

Genoa, Wayne S X 

Genoa Bluff', Iowa E X 

Georgetown, Jlonroe S X 

German City, Woodbury. ..W X 

Gerinanville, Jefferson SE 200 

• Girai-d, Clayton NE 190 

• Gifford, Hardin C 190 

Gilbert, Scott E X 

• Gilbert's Station, Story... C 120 
Gllbertville, Black Hawk... C 215 

Gillespie, Benton E X 

Gillett, Clay NW 200 

• Gilinan, Marsiiall C 502 

• Gilmore City, Pocah's. .NW 260 
Gilpin, Madison S X 

• Given. Mahaska S 100 

• Gladbrook, Tama 641 

• Gladstone, Tama C ,57 

Glasgow, Jefferson SE 100 

• Glendale, Jefferson SE 40 

• Glendon, Gutlirie W 90 

• r.Iemvoort, Mills SW l,3;:-> 

• Gliddeii, Can-oil W 52-; 

Golden, Delaware E M 

• Goldfield, Wright N 350 

Goodell, Hancock N '28 

• Goose Lake, Clinton E 161 

Gopher, Osceola NW X 

• Gordon's Ferry, Jackson. E X 

• Goshen, Ringgold S 150 

Gosport, Marion S 71 

• Gowrie. Webster C 461 

Grace Hill, Washington . . .SE 50 

Graccvllle, Gutlirie W 10 

Greattiiiger, Palo Alto. . .NW X 

• Grafton, Worth N 100 

• Oi-and .Junction, Greene.. C 9-19 

• (Iranil Mound, Clinton ...E 213 

• (iiaiul i:i\er. Decatur. S 250 

Grainl \ ic\v. Louisa SE 229 

Granmlle, Sioux... NW 10 

Granger, Dallas O 10 

Grant, Montgomery SW 200 

Grant Centre, Monona W X 



Grant City, Sac W 250 

Granville, Sioux NW 70 

• Gravity, Taylor SW 2'24 

• Gray, Audubon W 200 

• Greelev, Del.nvare E 340 

GrccucaKilc. .Jiispcr C 200 

Green Centre, Iowa E X 

• Greene, Butler N 780 

• Greenfield, Adair.. ..SW 1,101 

• Green Island, .lackson. . . .E 100 

• Green Mounfain, Marsh'I.C 40 

Green Tree, Scott E 50 

Greenvale, Dallas C X 

Greenville, Clay NW X 

Greenimd, Polk C 187 

Gregg, Johnson E X 

Greshain, Blackhawk C X 

Grifflnsvine, Appanoose S 50 

• Grimes, Polk C 175 

• Grinnell, Poweshiek C 3,820 

• Griswold, Cass SW 671 

Grove, Audubon W X 

(^oveCreek, Delaware E 100 

Grove Hill, Bremer NE X 

• Grundy Centre, Gr'dy C 1,209 

Guernsey, Powesliiek C X 

Guss, Taylor SW X 

• Gnthrie Centre, Gu'e W 847 

• Guttenberg, Clayton.... NE 1.123 

• Ilalburg. Carroll W '200 

• Hale, Jones E lOO 

Hall, Davis S X 

• irambui-gh. Fremont. . .SW 1,795 

• Hamilton, Miirion S 200 

• Hampton, Franklin... N 1,715 

• Hancock, I'ottawatta'ie.SW 300 
Hanover, Allamakee NE X 

• Hansen, Franklin N 55 

• Ilarcourt, Webster c 40 

Hardin, Clayton N E 25 

• Hardy, Humboldt N 35 

• Harlan, Shelby W 1,723 

• Harper, Keokuk SE 231 

• Harper's Ferry, Alla'e..NE 190 
Hartford, Warren S '267 

• Hartley, O'Brien NW 200 

• Hartwick, Powesliiek C X 

• lliirvanl. Wayne S 200 

• llarMivvilli'. Marion S 250 

Ila.^jii'i'i, S'oiix NW 76 

• llastic. Polk C 50 

• Hastings, Mills SW ' 888 

• Hatton, Folk C X 

% Hauiitoicn, Cimton E 1.30 

• Havelock, Pocahontas. .NW 160 
Havan, -Tama C 65 

• llaverliill, Marshall C 100 

• Havre. Washington SE 40 

• l-lawardi-n, bioux NW 300 

• Hawk Eve. Favette ....NE 221 
Hawlevville, Page SW 85 

• Hawthorn, Montgo'y. . . SW 80 
Haves, Adams SW X 

• llayesvillc, Keokuk SE 50 

Hazel, Dubuque E 100 

• Hazelton, Buchanan Fl 210 

Hazle Green, Delaware E 75 

Hebron, Adair SW X 

Hedge, Iowa E X 

• Hedrick, Kcoknk SE 800 

Helena, Tama C 50 

• Henders.m. Mills SW 218 

Hanness, Maliaska S X 

• Hentouvillc, Mills SW X 

Hepburn, Page SW 98 

Herdliind, Clay NW X 

• Herndon, Guthrie W 160 

Hesper, Winneshiek NE 212 

Hiawatha, Monona W 20 

Hibbsville, Appanoose S 26 

• Hickoi7, Monroe S 50 

Higginsport, Jackson E X 

High Creek, Fremont SW X 

• High Lake, Emmet. ...NW 25 
Ilighkind, Clavton NE 60 

• Hicliland Centre, Wapello. S 40 

llighlandville. VVin-k NE 60 

High Point, Decatur S 76 

• llillsboro, Henry SE 154 

• Hillsdale. Mills SW 235 

• Hilton, Monroe S 100 

%llin:',Uiti\ Lee SE 25 

• llinliin. I'lvniouth NW 25 

Hiroudelle, Worth N X 

Hitosville, Butler N 25 

Hodge, Waviie S X 

Holadays, Adair S W x 

Holbrook, Iowa E 40 

• Holland, Grundy O 852 

Miej/, Plymouth NW 10 

Holly Springs, Woodbury.. W 100 

• Holstein, Ida W 480 

Holt, Taylor SW 100 

Homer, Hamilton C 87 

• Ihmiiistcad, Iowa E 262 

• Ilnney Creek. Pott'e....SW 100 
Hopeville. Clarke S 176 

• Hopkiiitoii. Delaware E 621 

Hoprig, Emmet NW X 

Horace, Audwbun W X 

Horn, Jasper .C X 

Horton, Bremer NE 97 

Honkins, Woodbury W X 

• Hosper, Sioux NW 151 

• Houghtiui, Lee SE '29 

Howard. Iliiward NE 160 

Hmvell, Marion S X 

• Hulibanl, llai-dln C 316 

• lliidsi.n. nuu'k Hawk O 1.50 

• Huinbnldt, Humboldt. ...N 1,047 

• Huinestoii, Wayne S 684 

Hummaconna, Monroe S X 

Hunter, Dickinson NW X 

Huron, Des Moines SE 50 

• lluxU'v. stnrv C 50 

leuniuin, Appaniiose S 110 

• Ida <;i-<)ve, Ida W 1,352 

IJuho, llanliii C X 

lllvria, I'avello NE 85 

• iiiiogene, Fremont SW 216 

• Iudei>endene<',Bueli'nE 3,3'24 
Indianapolis, Ma)Ki;-ka S r20 

• Indianola. Warren S 2,081 

Ingart, Ringsold S 50 

Ingei-soll, Dallas C X 

Inland, Cedar E 90 

luwood, Lvon NW 50 

loka, Keokuk SE 1-26 

• loka Station, Keokuk, ..SE X 

Ion. Allamakee NE 25 

Ionia, Ciiickasaw NE 198 

Iowa Centre, Story C 850 

• Iowa City,,lolinson E 6,748 

• Iowa Falls, Hardin C 1,731 

Iowa Lake, Emmet NW X 

• Ira, Jasper c x 

• Ireton, Sioux N W 210 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



Iron Mills. Jackson E 

Irving, Tama C 

• Irvington, Kossuth N 

• Irwin, Shelliy W 

Iveyville, Adams SW 

Ivy, Polk O 

Jackson, Adair SW 

Jackson Centre, Webster . . .C 

• Jackson Junction, Winne- 

shiek NE 

Jacksonville. Chickasaw. .NE 
Jacob. l'o\vc>^!ii(.'k C 

• •hui^iiirii, (lulhrh- W 

BJanies, I'iyiiioutli KW 

• .laniisnu, Clarke S 

0.JaneHvllle, Bremer NE 

• Jeil'erson, Greene C 

• Jesup, Buchanan E 

• Jewell, Hamilton C 

Jobes, Audubon W 

Jolinsoiu Jones E 

• Jolley, Calhoun W 

Jubilee, Black Hawk C 

• Judd, Webster C 

• Kalo, Webster C 

• Kalona, Washington . . . . SE 

• Kamrar, Hamiliton C 

Kasson, Madison S 

• Kellerton, Ringgold S 

• Keliey, Story O 

• Kellogg. Jasper C 

Kendallville, Winneshiek . NE 

• Kennedy. Dallas C 

• Kcnsctt^ Worth N 

• Ivent, Union S 

• Keokuk, Lee SE 

• Keosaudua, V. Bur'n.SE 

• Keota, Keokuk SE 

Ken; Scott E 

• Keswick, Keokuk SE 

• Kew, Riaggold S 

Key, Bremer NE 

• Keystone, Benton E 

Key West, Dubuque E 

Kler, Buchanan E 

• Kilbourne, Van Duren. . SE 

• Killduff, Jasper C 

• Kimballton, Audubon ...W 

King, Dubuque E 

Kingsbury, Grundy C 

• Kingsley, Plymo nth — N w 
Kingston, Des Moines SE 

• Kinross, Keokuk SE 

• Klrkman, Shelby W 

• Kirkviilc. Wapello S 

• Kirkwood, Appanoose — S 
Kiron, Crawford W 

• liniiiin. "Wayne S 

Knittel, Bremer NE 

Knox, Fremont SW 

• Knoxvilie, Marion S 

mKnoxviUeJuiic, Mah'a. ..S 

• Kossuth, Des Moines — SE 
Koimth Centre, Kossuth ..N 

Koszta, Iowa E 

Lacelle, Clarke S 

• Laeey, Mahaska S 

• Lacona, Warren S 

• La Crew. Lee SE 

• Laddsdale, Davis S 

Ladoga, Taylor SW 

• Ladora. Iowa E 

La Fayette, Linn E 

La Grange, Lucas S 

• La Hovt, Henry SE 

• Lake City, Calhoun W 

• Lake Mills, Winnebago. . .N 

• Lake Park, Dickinson. .N W 
Lakeside, Emmett NW 

• Lamoille, Marshall G 

• Lamoni, Decatur S 

Lamont. Buchanan E 

• La Motte, Jackson E 

Lancaster, Keokuk SE 

• Langworthy, Jones E 

• Lansing, Allamakee — NE 

• Laporte City.Black Hawk.C 

Larcbwood, Lyon N W 

Lark, Worth N 

Last Chance. Lucas S 

• Latimer, Franklin N 

La ttners, Dubuque E 

• Latty, Des Moines SE 

• Laurel, Marehall G 

Jasper 

• Laurens, Pocahontas . . . N W 

• Lawler. Chickasaw NE 

• Lawn Hill, Hardm C 

m Lawrence, Mills SW 

Leando, VanBuren SE 

Lebanon, VanBuren SE 

• Le Claire, Scctt E 



....C 
....C 

8 

....N 
..NW . 
....N 
..SW 

S 

..SW 

S 

S 

S 

C 

...SE 
....G 
..SW 

s 

...SE 



Lee, Union 

• Le Grand, Marshall. . 

• Lehigh, Webster 

• Leighton, Mahaska. . . 

• Leland Winnebago... 

• Le Mars, Plymouth 
Lena, Wright 

• Lenox, Taylor 

• Leon, Decatur 

Leonard, Taylor 

• Le P.oy, Decatur 

Lesan, Ringgold 

• Leslie, Clarke 

Lester, Black Hawk — 

• Letts, Louisa 

Levy, Polk 

• Lewis. Cass 

Lewisburgh, Wayne 

Ijcxington, Washington 

Liberty, Clarke ^ 

Liberty Centre, Warren S 

• Libertyville, JefTerson . . .SE 

Likens, Benton E 

©Lima, Favette NE 

• Lime Spring, Howard. . .NE 
Lincoln, Polk C 

• Linden, Dallas C 

• Linevillc, Wayne S 

• Linn Grnvi', liuena Vi'aNW 

• Lintuii, l^(-s^l^JiliCS SE 

Lin wood, .^(■'jlt E 

• Lisbon, Linn E 

• Liscoml), Marshall C 

Little Cedar, Mitchell N 

• Little Port. Clayton NE 

Little RiDer, Decatur S 

Little Rock, Lyon NW 

Little Sioux, Harrison W 

Littleton, Buchanan E 

• Livermore, Humboldt — N 
Living Spring, Pot'wafmicSW 
LWngston. Appanoose S 

• Lockrlrlge, Jefferson SE 

Locust. Winneshiek NE 

• I/Ogan, Harrison W 



100 
83 
100 
275 
23 
X 
X 
75 

100 
50 
23 
130 
o3 
X 
27S 
1,730 
651 
885 
X 
50 
X 
X 
X 
400 
200 
50 
X 
261 
100 
725 
175 
25 
100 
190 
13,151 
883 
661 
X 
200 
25 
75 
130 
100 
X 
60 
SO 
25 
X 
X 
490 
lOO 
223 
250 
724 
X 
X 
33 
38 
X 
2,375 
225 
233 
50 
107 
23 
50 
253 
70 
100 
X 
248 
50 
40 
X 
608 
878 
40 
X 
120 
330 
140 
151 
125 
78 
1,793 
1,054 
75 
X 
40 
80 
25 
X 
120 
100 
176 
480 
150 
23 
X 
100 
1,030 
X 
871 
625 
145 
200 
3,808 
X 
629 
1,423 
X 
70 
X 
42 
75 
307 
X 
696 
33 
120 
50 
100 
206 
X 
X 
448 
X 
150 
586 
40 
100 
100 
70S 
330 
X 
76 
40 
40 
421 
70 
S28 
25 
30 
100 
100 
787 



• Lohrville, Calhoun W 

• Lone Tree, Johnson E 

• Long Grove, Scott E 

• Lorah, Cass SW 

Lore, Dubuque E 

Lo.ssing, Monona W 

• Ijost Nation, Clinton E 

Lothrop, Warren s 

Lourdes, Howard NE 

• Loveland, Pottawa'mie .SW 

• Lovilia, Monroe S 

• Tjowdon, Cedar E 

©Lowell, Ilcnry SE 

• Low Moor, Clinton E 

• Luano, Clayton NE 

• Luca.s. Lucas S 

Lucky Valley, Woodbuiy. . . W 
Luni, Wright N 

• Luther, Boone c 

• Luverne, Kossuth N 

Luxemburgh, Dubuque E 

Luzerne, Benton E 

Lycurgus, Allamakee NE 

Lyman, Cass SW 

• Lynnville, Jasper C 

• Lyons, Clinton E 

• McCallsburg, Story G 

McCiints, Dubuque E 

McCausland, Scott E 

• McGregor, Clayton NE 

• McJunkln, Wasliington. .SE 

• MeKnlght, Humboldt . . . . N 

• McPaul, Fremont S W 

McPherson, Madison S 

• McVeish, VanBuren SE 

• Macedonia, Pottaw'mie.SW 

Mackey. Boone C 

Macksburgh, Madison S 

Mactlson, Jones E 

• Madrid, Boone C 

Magnolia, Harrison W 

• Maine, Appanoose S 

• Malcolm, Poweshiek G 

• Mallard, Palo Alto NW 

• Malone, Clinton E 

Maloy, Ringgold S 

• -Malvern, Mills SW 

• Mancliester, Delaware E 
Manhattan, Keokuk SE 

• Manly, Worth N 

• Manning, Carroll W 

• ^lanson, Calhoun W 

Manteno, Shelby W 

Maple Grove, Madison S 

Maple Landing, Monona W 

• Maple River, Carroll W 

• ^lapleton, Monona W 

• Maquoketa, Jackson . .E 

• Miirathon, Buena Vista. NW 

• Marble Rock, Floyd N 

• Marcus, Cherokee NW 

jif arena, Ringgold S 

• Marengo, Iowa E 

Mariettjl, Marshall C 

• Marion, Linn E 

Mark, Davis S 

Jf arley J iwction. Worth . . , N 

• Marne, Cass SW 

Marsh, Louisa SE 

• Marshalltown, Marsh. 

• Martelle, .Tones E 

• Martinsburgh, Keokuk . .SE 
Marysville, Marion S 

• Mason €'y, Cerro GordoN 

• Masonville, Delaware E 

Massena, Cass SW 

• Ma.ssillon, Cedar E 

Mauch Chunk, Mahaska S 

• Maurice, Sioux NW 

Maxfield, Bremer NE 

• Maxwell, Story C 

May Bell, Sioux NW 

• Maynard, Fayette XE 

MaysviUe, Franklin N 

• Meehanicsville, Cedar E 

Mederville, Clayton NE 

• Mediapolis, Des Moines. .SE 
Medora, Warren S 

• Melbourne, Marsh,all C 

Mellery, Dubuque E 

• Melrose. Monroe S 

Melville, Audubon W 

• Menlo, Guthrie NW 

Menoti, Buena Vista NW 

Mentor, Bremer NE 

• Meriden, Cherokee N W 

Meroa, Mitchell N 

• Merrill, Plymouth NW 

Merrimac, Jefferson SE 

• Metz, Jasper C 

Middlefleld, Buchanan E 

Middle River, Madison S 

• Middletown, Des Moines.SE 

• Miles, Jackson E 

• Milford, Dickinson NW 

Mill, Fayette NE 

Milledgeville, Appanoose S 

Miller, Hancock N 

Millersburgh, Iowa E 

• Millvllle, Clayton NE 

• Milo, Warren S 

• Milton, VanBuren SE 

©Minburn, Dallas C 

• Minden, Pottawattamie. SW 

• Mineola, Mills SW 

Mineral Ridge, Boone C 

• Minerva, Marshall C 

Mingo, Jasper C 

• Minnie, Dickinson NW 

• Missouri Valt'y, Harrison W 

• Mitchell, Mitchell N 

• Mitchellvllle, Polk C 

• Modale, Hai-rison W 

• !\Ioingona, Boone C 

• Mona, Mitcliell N 

• Mandamin, Harrison W 

• .Monmouth. Jackson E 

• Monona, Clayton NE 

• Monroe, Jasjier C 

• Monteith. Guthrie W 

Monterey, Davis S 

• Montezuma, Powesh'k C 
-Monti, Buchanan K 

• Monticello, Jones E 

• Montour, Tama C 

• Moutpelier, Muscatine E 

• Montrose, Lee S.E 

Moorevillc, Tama C 

Moorhead, Monona W 

©Moorland, Webster C 

• Moravia, Appanoose S 

Moi'fordsville, Johnson E 

Morgan, Crawford W 

Moiiey, .Tones E 

Mormantown, Taylor SW 

©Morning Sun, Louisa SE 

©Morrison, Grundy G 



294 
217 
100 

X 
X 
X 
'93 
52 
23 
100 
310 
470 
100 
168 
190 
1,519 
120 
25 
X 
300 
200 
300 
50 
27 
357 
4,893 
60 
X 
X 
1,447 
X 
X 
33 
X 
25 
8S0 
30 
251 
86 
572 
220 
25 
873 
43 
62 
25 
903 
2,338 
50 
300 
951 
753 
40 
X 
40 
X 
704 
8,028 
50 
438 
625 
25 
1,932 
X 
2,673 
X 
100 
400 
X 
8,298 
196 
275 
.383 
8,519 
193 
X 
100 
100 
115 
X 
840 
X 
315 
50 
666 
100 
462 
100 
175 
60 
860 
X 
X 
X 
X 
267 
X 
40 
100 
45 
X 
68 
116 
412 
250 
60 
X 
X 
293 
170 
304 
551 
222 
400 
250 
112 
76 
X 
200 
3,305 
327 
625 
274 
1,148 
265 
218 
309 
420 
1,049 
50 
100 
984 
X 
1,826 
399 
40 
1,010 
43 
25 
40 
152 
X 
X 
60 
200 
8S0 
202 



TOWXS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 



POP 



• Morse Johnson .E 125 

• Morsman, Page SW 110 

Mortimer, Ringgold S X 

Morton's Mills, Montg'y. ,SW X 

• Moscow, Muscatine E 271 

• Monlton, Appanoose 8 828 

• Mount Auburn, Benton.. E 200 

• Mount -\vr, Ttiiij-'gold. .S 1,271 

.Mount Ciirmcl, l arn.lj W 27 

Mount Etna, .Vdaiiis SW 200 

• -Mount llaiiiill, Lee SE 150 

Mount Unite. Sac W X 

%M<)unl, lltipf. .lones E X 

Mount ,)oy, Scott E 75 

Mount I'isgali. Ilarrisc>n. ..W X 

• Mt. Pleasant, Ilcnry. SE 8,8.37 

• Mt. Sterhng, VanBuren., SE 147 

• Mount Union, Henry SE 75 

Mount Valley, Winnebago. N X 

• Mount Vernon, Linn E 8.59 

• Mount Zion, VanBuren. SE 100 
Moville, Woodbury W 25 

• Muchaehinock, Mahaska. .S 200 

Munn, Cedar E X 

MunteviHe, Wapello 8 40 

• Munay, Clarke S 490 

• Muscatine, Muscatine. . E 10,389 

Musquaka, Iowa E x 

Myron, Allamakee NE 50 

• Nashua, Cliickasaw NE 1,208 

• Nashville, Jackson E 100 

• Nassua, Keolatk SE 210 

National, Clayton NE 106 

Navan, Winneshiek NE X 

Kelson, Guthrie W x 

• Neola, Pottawattamie. .SW 477 
Neptune. Plyinouth NW x 

• Nevada, Story C 1,499 

Nevinville, Adams SW 2,60 

• New Albin, Allamakee. NE 500 

Newark, Webster C X 

Newbern, Marion S 119 

• New Boston, Lee SE X 

•Newburgh, Jasper 120 

• Newell, Bnena Vista. . .NW 456 

• Newhall, Benton E 130 

• New Hampton, Ch'wNE 1,163 

• New Hartford, Butler N 277 

New Haven, Mitchell N 73 

Newkirk, Sioux NW X 

New Liberty. Scott E X 

• New London, Heni-y SE 604 

• NewMarket, Taylor. ...SW 307 
New Oregon, Howard NE 175 

• Newport. Louisa SE X 

Nevpoi-t, Johnson E 60 

New Providence, Hardin... C 146 

• New Sharon, Mah,aska S 927 

• Newton, Jasper C 2,902 

Newtonvilie, Buchanan E X 

New Vienna, Dubuque E 600 

©New Virginia, Warren S 210 

New York, Wayne S 100 

©Nichol, Muscatine E 286 

Niles, Floyd N 73 

Nira, "Washington SE 115 

© Noble, W^asl^agton SE 60 

©Noel, Scof E X 

©Nora Spri. gs, Floyd N" 829 

Nordland, Worth N X 

Nordness, "mnneshiek NE 30 

© -S'orman, Winnebago N 109 

©Northboro. Page SW 200 

North Branch, Guthrie W 40 

©North liiicna V'ta, Cla'nNE 100 

©Norlli English, Iowa E 400 

Northlle'd, Des Moines. ...SE 99 

North Lilierty, Johnson E 100 

©North McGregor, Clay'nNE 678 

North Washington, Chic'w NE 225 

©Northwood, Worth N 791 

• Norwalk, Warren S 114 

©Norwaj', Benton E 600 

© Norwich, Page SW 100 

Norwood, Lucas 8 50 

Nugent, Linn E 250 

• Nunia, Appanoose 8 123 

Oak Grove, Poweshiek C X 

• Oakland, PottawattamieSW 435 

• Oakland Mills, Henry.... SE 50 
Oakland Valley, Franklin.. N 100 

• Oakley, Lucas 8 26 

Oak Springs, Davis s X 

Oakville, Louisa SE X 

Oakwood. Polk G 27 

• Oasis, Johnson E 100 

Ocheyedan, Osceola NW X 

• Odebolt, Sac w 954 

Oclwein, Fayette NE 697 

• Ogden, Boone c 806 

Ohio, M,adison s 25 

• Okoboji, Dickinson NW 100 

Ola, Lucas S X 

Olaf, Wright N X 

Oldfleld, Polk c X 

Olds, Henry SE X 

• Olin, Jones E 485 

• Olivet, Mahaska s 100 

• Ollie, Keokuk SE 150 

Oljon pus, Harrison w X 

• Onjiwa, Monona w 1,106 

• Onslow, Jones E 233 

• Ontario, Story c 200 

Oran, Fayette NE X 

• Oranlre City, Sioux. NW 947 

• Orchard, Mitchell N 133 

• Orient, Adair sw 111 

Orleans, Appanoose.. . S X 

Ormanville, Wapello. . .. S x 

• Ortonville. Dallas C x 

• Osage, Mitchell N 1,861 

O Osborne, Clayton NE 109 

• Osceola, Clarke S 2,158 

• Oskaloosa, Mahaska.. ..S 6,012 
©Ossian, Winneshiek. , .NE 519 

©Osterdoek, Clayton NE 175 

Oswalt, Jasper C X 

• Oiho, Webster C & 

• Otley, Marion 8 253 

Otto, Woodbury w 200 

• Otranto, JI itcliell N 60 

• Otranto Station. Mitchell. N x 

Otter Creek, Jackson E 25 

Otterville, Buchanan E 75 

• Ottumwa, Wapello S 10,500 

• Owasa, Hardin C X 

• Oxford, Johnson E 492 

• Oxford Junction, Jones. . . E 90S 

• Oxford Mills, Jones E 220 

• Oyens, Plymouth NW 100 

Ozark, .Jackson E 150 

• Pacific City, Mills SW x 

• Pacltlc Junction, Mills. .SW 638 

• Packwood, Jelfcrson SE 65 

• Page, Page sw 150 

Palmer, Polk c 25 

Palmyra, Warren s 163 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 

• Palo, Linn E 135 

• Panama, Shelby W 300 

©I'anora, Guthrie W 839 

PalUhcr, Dallas C 25 

Parana. LinH E 25 

Park, (,:erro Gordo N X 

Paris, Linn E 100 

Park; t'l-rrn Gordo N 100 

• PMrkersburgh. Butler N 790 

I'anna, I'oltawattarnle. . .SW X 

Pariieil, Iowa E 100 

Parrish, Des Moines SE X 

P.ass, Jackson E 23 

©Paton, Greene C 236 

©Patterson, Madison 8 214 

©Pattcrsonviile, Sioux. ..NW X 

©Paullina, O'Brien NW 236 

Payne, Fremont SW X 

Peach, Buena Vista NW 30 

Pedee, Cedar E 25 

Peiro, Woodbury W X 

©Pella, Marlon 8 2,293 

Peoria, Mahaska S 133 

I'em-ia Cif.v, Polk C 129 

©Pe(»sta, Dubuque E 100 

©Percival Fremont 8W 140 

• Percy, Marion S X 

• Periee, Jefferson SE 806 

• Perry, Dallas C 2,573 

• Persia, Harrison W 7u0 

Peru, Madison S 120 

Petcrsbnrgh, Delaware E 114 

• Peterson, Clay NW 490 

Plercevillc, Van Buren SE 200 

• Pierson, Woodbuiy "W '25 

Pilot Grove, Lee SE 110 

• Pilot Mound, Boone C 210 

niol Rock, Cherokee NW 26 

Pin Oak, Dubuque E 150 

Pioneer, Hiunboldt N X 

Pittsburgh, Van Buren SE 94 

• Plainileld, Bremer NE 292 

Plain View, Scott E X 

• Piano, Appanoose 8 800 

Plato, Cedar E 238 

Plattcville, Taylor SW 138 

Pleasant Grove, Des Moines. E 104 

Pleasanton, Decatur 8 177 

• Pleasant Plain, Jefferson. SE 326 
Pleasant Prairie, Muscatine. E X 
Pleasant Valley, Scott E 200 

• PleasantviUe, Marion S 514 

• Plover, I'ocahontas NW 80 

Plum Hollow, Fremont. ..SW 230 

• Plynnouth, Cerro Gordo. ..N 30O 
Plymouth Rock, Winn'k. .NE 40 
Pocahontas, Pocaho's.NW . 150 
Point Pleasant, Hardin C X 

• Polk, Polk C 406 

• Pomeroy, Calhoun W 311 

Pony, Bremer NE X 

• Port Allen, Muscatin e E 76 

• Portland, Cerro Gordo N 100 

• Portsmouth, Shelby W 150 

• Postville, Allamakee.... NE 794 

• Potter, Tama C X 

Prairieburgh, Linn E 210 

• Prairie City, Jasper C 666 

Prairie Creek, Dubuque E 25 

Prairie Grove, Clarke 8 60 

Prairie Hill, Boone C 25 

Preparation, IMonona W 25 

• Prescott, Adams SW 400 

• Preston, Jackson E 720 

Price, Audubon W X 

• Prlingliar, O'Brien. .NW 206 
Primrose, Lee SE 159 

• Princeton, Scott E 454 

Prole, Warren 8 X 

• Promise City, Wayne 8 203 

Protivin, Howard KE 76 

• Pulaski, Davis S 226 

Putnam, Fayette NE X 

Quandahl, Allamakee NE 40 

• Quarry, Marshall C 224 

Quasqueton, Buchanan E 529 

Quick, Pottawattamie. . ..SW X 

• Quigley. Clinton E 60 

Quincy, Adams' SW 173 

Racine, Buena "Vista NW X 

©Kadcllfle, Hardin C 130 

Hamsav, Kossuth N 200 

©Randalia, Fayette NE 125 

©Randall, Hamilton C 28 

©Randolph, Fremont SW 285 

Rath ton, Hardin C X 

• Raymond, Black Hawk. . .G 128 

Read, Clayton NE 350 

Reasnor, Jasper C 135 

• Redding, Kinggold S 210 

• Redfleld, Dallas C 426 

• Red Oak, Montgom'y.SW 3,410 

Red Kock, Jlarion S 119 

Reeder's Mills, Harrison W 75 

Reels, Pottawattamie SW X 

• Reinbeck, Grundy C 752 

• Eemsen, Plymouth NW 20O 

Keno, Cass SW 160 

©lienwick, Humboldt N li'O 

©Rhoades. Marshall C 600 

Kiccvillc, Mitchell N 191 

Richfleld, Favi!ttc NE X 

©ItichUmd, Keokuk SE 661 

iiichmond. Washiiigt.on. . .SE 851 

Richardsville, Dubuque K 150 

Kickord. Hardin C X 

Uidgcdale. Polk C X 

• Pidgcway, Winneshiek. .NE 400 

©liiugs, Clinton E 50 

Riley, Ringgold 8 X 

Ringgold, Ivinggold 8 X 

Ringstcd. Emmet NW X 

©Kilippv, Greene C 800 

Rising Sun, Polk C 25 

© i;i\ er Junction, Johnson. .E 100 

©Ilncrside, Washington. .SE 533 

©River Sioux, Harrison. ..W 200 

©Riverton. Fremont SW 542 

River View, Lyon NW X 

©Robertson, Hardin 26 

Rochester, Cedar E 125 

Rock, Cerro Gordo N X 

Rock Branch, Woodbury. ."W 40 

Rock Creek, Mitchell N X 

Rock Dale, Dubuque E 183 

• Rock Falls, Cerro Gordo.. N 176 

• Rockford, Floyd N 1,034 

• Boclc Rapids, Lyon. NW 920 
© Rock Valley, Sioux , . . . NW S90 

Rockvllle, Delaware E 25 

©Rockwell, Cerro Gordo. ..N 291 

• Rockwell City, Cal'n W 1370 
©Rodman, Palo Alto. .. .NW '25 
©Rol.and, Story C 126 

• Rolfe, Pocahontas NW 236 

• Rome, Henry SE 386 

• RoBcoe, Des Moines SE 65 



TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. 

Roaerlale. Wright N 

• Itose Hill, Mahaska 8 

Roselle, Carroll W 

• lioss, Autlnbon W 

Rfjssvljlc, .'vllamakee . NE 

liouild Grove, Scott E 

liou^Kcali. Marion 8 

Kowaii, Wright N 

© i;i>\\ lev, Buchanan E 

• liii'h'h^, Pocahontas NW 

©Kudil, Floyd N 

©i-tuniicis. Polk C 

Runyan, Osceola NW 

Rush Lake, Osceola NW 

©Russell, Lucas 8 

©Ruthven, Palo Alto NW 

©Rutland, Humboldt N 

Ryan, Delaware E 

© Sabula, Jackson E 

©Sac City, Sac W 

Sageville, Dubuque E 

©St. Ansgar, Mitchell N 

©St. Anthony, Maishall C 

©St. Charles, Madison S 

St. Donatus, Jackson E 

St. Joseph, Kossuth N 

St. Lucas, Fayette NE 

©St. Mary's, WaiTcn 8 

©St. Olat' Clayton NE 

St. Paul, Lee SE 

St'Sebald, Clayton NE 

©Salem, Henry .SE 

Salina, Jefferson SE 

©Sahx, Woodbury W 

©Sanborn, O'Brien NW 

©Sand Spring, Delaware — E 

©Sandusky, Lee SE 

Sandjwiile, Warren S 

Santiago, Polk ;C 

Saratoga, Howard NE 

Sargent, Floyd N 

Saude, Chickasaw NE 

Savannah, Davis S 

Saylorsville, Polk C 

Schaller, Sac W 

Sciola, IMontgomery SW 

©Scotch Grove, Jones E 

Scott, Floyd N 

Scottswood, Pottawatt'e..SW 
©Scranton City, Greene — C 
© Seftrsboro' , Poweshiek — 

©Secor, Hardin C 

©56(-?a", Appanoose S 

©Selection, Monroe S 

©Selma, VanBuren SE 

Seneca, Kossuth N 

©Seney, Plymouth NW 

• Sergeant Bluffs, W db'y. . W 
©Sevastopol, Polk C 

• Seymour, Wayne S 

Shady Grove, Buchanan — E 

• Shambaugh, Page SW 

Sharon, Warren S 

Sharon Centre, Johnson.... E 
Sharpshurgh, Taylor SW 

• Sheffleld, Franklin N 

• Shelby, Shelby W 

• Sheldahl, Story C 

•Sheldon, O'Brien NTV 

• Shell Rock, Butler N 

• Shellsburgh, Benton E 

©Shenandoah, Page SW 

Sheridan, Poweshiek C 

^ Sheridan. Slonx N W 

Sherman, Poweshiek C 

SherriUs, Dubuque E 

Shiloh, Cedar ;E 

Slilrlev, Pocahontas 1«W 

Shoe Fly, Johnson S 

Showman, Keokuk SE 

Shueyville, Johnson E 

Slam, Taylor SW 

• Sibley, Osceola NW 

• Sidney, Fremont . . .. .SW 

• Sigourney, Keokuk. .SE 

• Silver City, Mills S'VV 

Silver Lake, Worth .N 

Sioux Centre, Sioux NW 

• Sioux City, Wood'by. . W 

• Sioux Rapids, Bu'a V.. .NW 
Slagle, Keokuk SE 

• Sloan, Woodbury W 

Smithland, Woodbury W 

• 5mi(/i.s, Decatur S 

Smyrna, Clarke -S 

Soldier, Monona ..W 

• Solomon, Mills SW 

• Solon, Johnson B 

Sonora, Poweshiek 

• South Amana, Iowa E 

• South English, Keokuk. SE 
South Flint, DesMoines. ..SE 

• Spanldlng, Union S 

• Specht's Feiry, Dubuque . .E 

• Spencer, Clay N W 

• Sperry, Des"Moines SE 

SpillviUe. Winneshiek — NE 
©SiiiritT,aUe,Dick'onNW 

S|irimui'Ville. Jackson E 

Sprhig Uriiok, Jackson E 

SiiriiiL'ilalc, Cedar E 

SpriugliuUl, Keokuk SE 

©Spring Hill, Warren S 

Spring Valley, Decatur 8 

©Springvillc, Lluii E 

Springwatcr, "Wiuneshiek.NE 

Staceyville, Mitchell N 

StaiifortI, Marshall C 

• Stanhope, Ilaniilton C 

• Sfiniton, Montgomery. .SW 

©Sianwood, Cedar .. E 

Star, -Marlon 8 

©State Centre, Marshall — C 
©Steamboat Eock, Hardin. .C 

Stella, Black Hawk C 

Stellapolis, Iowa E 

©Stennett, Montgomery. .SW 

Sterling, Jackson E 

Stiles, Davis 8 

Stillwater, Mitchell N 

©Stockton, Muscatine E 

©Stone City, Jones E 

© Storm Lake, B.Vlsta.NW 

©Story City, Story C 

©Strahan Mills SW 

©Stratford, Hamiltsn C 

• Strawberry P'nt, Clay'n.NE 

• Stuart, Guthrie "W 

Sugar Creek. Cedar E 

• Sully, Jasper C 

• Sulph'r Sp'gs, B'a Vista.NW 

• Summerset, Warren 8 

• Summitvllle, Lee SE 

• Sumner, Bremer NE 

Sunny Side, Buchanan .JE 

• Superior, Dickinson NW 

Surry, Greene C 



POP. TOWNS. COUNTIES. INDEX. POP. 



6 

113 
100 
25 
180 
X 
35 
10 
200 
SO 
220 
110 
X 
X 
846 
800 
148 
X 
1,069 
1,210 
25 
623 
200 
362 
141 
X 
100 
25 
60 
73 
X 
678 
150 
200 
1,1'27 
•203 
X 
150 
30 
50 
X 
X 
100 
151 
230 

;oo 

90 
X 
X 
714 
202 
X 
X 
60 
175 
X 
125 
300 
521 
710 
X 
20O 
X 
25 
X 
628 
485 
347 
1,006 
780 
484 
2,100 
X 
100 
76 
112 
25 
X 
X 
X 
X 
X 
759 
847 
1,752 
823 
X 
40 
19,160 
616 
25 
355 
350 
25 
48 
100 
100 
403 
X 
X 
400 
X 
50 
25 
1,468 
100 
400 
766 
125 
140 
172 
40 
116 
40 
661 
23 
826 
X 
X 
352 
200 
X 
873 
523 
X 
210 
40 
260 
100 
X 
116 
600 
1,456 
600 
40 
600 
756 
1,994 
40 
95 
80 
ViS 
100 
400 
X 
X 
X 



• Rutherlaiid, O'Brien.... "NW 

©Swan. Marion S 

Swan I.nke.Emmct ...NW 

Swiinton, Butler N 

Swea, Kossuth N 

Swedesburgh, Henry SE 

Sweetland, Muscatine Fv 

Tabor. I'rcmont SW 

©Taintor, Mahaska 8 

Talleyrand, Keokuk SE 

©Tama City, Tama C 

© Tara, Webster C 

Taylor, Pottawattamie SW 

©Teed's, Chnton E 

Temple Hill, Jones E 

• Tcmplcton, Carroll W 

Tenold, Worth N 

Ter7'e Haute, Decatur S 

Terry, Benton E 

• Thayer, Union S 

Thomas, Ringgold S 

• Tbor, Humboldt N 

•Thornburgh, Keokuk. . . . SE 
Thorten, "Winneshiek NE 

• Thrall, "Wright N 

Ticonic, Monona W 

• Tiffin, Johnson E 

Tilton, Poweshiek C 



^ Tingley, Ringgold. . . 

Tioga, Mahaska 

• Til)ton, Cedar 

Tivoll, Dubuque 

© loddvllie. Linn 

©Toledo, Tama 

Tooisborough, Louisa, , . 
Toronto, Clinton. 



.8 
...8 
...E 
...E 
...E 
...C 
..SE 
.E 



Tower Hill, Delaware E 

©Tracy, Marion S 

©Traei-, Tama C 

©Trent, Polk C 

Trenton, Henry SE 

Trimello, Clay NW 

©Tripoli, Bremer NE 

Troy, Davis S 

Troy Mills, Linn E 

©Truro, Madison S 

Tunnell, Hamilton C 

©Turkey River. Clayton . .NE 

©Tuskeega. Decatur E 

Tvner, Polk C 

©"Tyrone, Monroe 8 

©T""iiell. -\ppanoose S 

riider^vood.Potiawatta'e. .SW 

©Union. Hardin C 

Unionburgh, Harrison W 

Union Centre, Jacksi>n E 

Union Mills, IMabaska S 

Uniontown, Delaware E 

©Unlonville. Appanoose — S 

Unique, Humboldt N 

University Place. Polk C 

Updegraff. Clayton NE 

Upland, Lyon NW 

© Upper Grore. Hancock . . . N 

Upton, VanBuren SE 

LTrbanna, Benton E 

Ute, Monona W 

Utica, VanBuren SE 

©Vail, Criiwford W 

© Valeria, Jasper C 

Valley, Washington SE 

© Valley Junction, Polk C 

Valley View, Harrison W 

Van Buren, Jackson E 

©Vancleve, Marshall C 

Vandalia, Jasper C 

©Van Horn. Benton E 

©Van Meter. Dallas C 

©Van Wert, Decatur S 

Vega, .Jefferson SE 

Veo, Jefferson SE 

Vernon, Van Buren SE 

Vernon Springs, Kossuth. . . N 
©Victor, Iowa E 

• Viele,Lee SE 

Village Creek, Allamakee. NE 
Villanova, Clinton E 

• Viliisca, Montgomery... SW 

• Vlncenues, Lee SE 

• Viuing, Tama C 

• Yinton, Benton E 

• Viola, Linn G 

Viola Centre, Audubon W 

• Volga, Clayton NE 

Volney, Allamakee NE 

Waeon^ta-, Humboldt N 

• Wadena, Fayette NE 

Wagner, Clayton NE 

Walden, Keokuk SE 

• Walker, Linn E 

Walkerville, Page SW 

• Wallingford, E